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1954 Lithograph Clara Klinghoffer Art William Elder Marcus Jewels Jewelry AEFA2

1954 Lithograph Clara Klinghoffer Art William Elder Marcus Jewels Jewelry AEFA2

Regular price $425.00 USD
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This is an original 1954 lithograph by Clara Klinghoffer for William Elder Marcus, Inc., located at 18 East 48th Street in New York City. Limited Edition Original Lithograph 588/2000.

This is not a lithograph "after" the artist. This lithograph was created by the original artist on the lithograph plate, and is, therefore, a true original lithograph.

Period Paper has obtained an extraordinary, ultra-rare collection of original lithographs by some of the premier graphic artists of the 1950's. These lithographs were produced for an annual art event in the 1950's for local businesses and major corporations largely based in New York. Historically important for corporate archivists, these are extremely rare to locate and are virtually unseen individually. The original lithographs were produced in only one edition, and included just 2,000. These lithographs are perhaps the most unique, rare, important advertising collectibles that exist for businesses and corporations.

CONDITION

This 60+ year old Item is rated Near Mint. No creases. No surface rub. No tears. No water damage. Please note that the pinkish line along the bottom margin is just a reflection on the digital image -- it is NOT on the item.

  • Product Type: Original Lithograph; Black on Cream Stock
  • Grade: Near Mint
  • Dimensions: Approximately 8.5 x 12 inches; 22 x 30 cm
  • Authentication: Serial-Numbered Certificate of Authenticity w/ Full Provenance
  • Protection: Packaged in a custom archival sleeve with an acid-free black board (great for display, gift-giving, and preservation)

This piece was illustrated by Klinghoffer, Clara. Artist signature in print - bottom left of image.

Clara Klinghoffer

Clara Klinghoffer displayed artistic talent at the age of fourteen, and although her family was poor, Klinghoffer was sent to the John Cass Institute in Aldgate. Klinghoffer became well known and had her work purchased by the Tate Gallery and National Portrait Gallery. In 1939, Klinghoffer and her family moved to the United States after discovering that Third Reich spies had been planted in her household staff. In America, Klinghoffer refused to join the abstract movement and referred to it as the Òsplatter and dripÓ art approach.

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