Stow Wengenroth Original Pencil Signed Lithograph Wood Duck 1958

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Wood Duck is a large original pencil signed lithograph by American artist Stow Wengenroth - (1906-1978). This is an Artist Copy separate from the 1958 edition of 60. It is inscribed to the printer Burr Miller of George C. Miller & Son, New York.

Title: Wood Duck
Artist: Stow Wengenroth - (1906-1978) - American artist
Technique: Original Lithograph drawn on the stone by the artist.
Date Published: 1958
Signature: Signed in pencil by the artist, and with an inscription.
Edition Size: An Artist copy separate from the edition of 60.
Dimensions: Sheet size - 14-7/8 x 18-3/4 inches, Image size - 11-1/16 x 15-7/8, Mat size - 16 x 20 inches.
References: The Lithographs of Stow Wengenroth, Stuckey No. 246.
Condition: Excellent Condition with only some very light age toning around the perimeter of the image from a previous framing.
Printing: A strong impression printed in black ink on white wove paper by Burr Miller of George C. Miller & Son.
Presentation: Placed in an acid free cream mat/folder with archival materials. Blank on the back, not laid down. Ships in a plastic archival sleeve.

Wood Duck is a bold, striking image of this unique North American bird in its natural woodland habitat. It is a beautifully and meticulously crafted work drawn by the artist in Greenport, New York. Like most of Wengenroth's lithographs it is an excellent exercise in contrast and mood, presented with exceptional detail.

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Stow Wengenroth is regarded as one of America's greatest masters of lithographic art. Born into an artistic family in Brooklyn in 1906 he studied at New York's Art Students League under George Bridgman from 1923 to 1925 and the Grand Central School of Art under Wayman Adams from 1925 to 1927. He launched his career in 1931 with his first gallery showing of lithographs in New York.

Today the original lithographs of Stow Wengenroth can be found in most major American collections, such as, the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., the Whitney Museum of American Art and the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, the Fogg Museum of Art, Cambridge, Massachusetts, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, the Carnegie Institute in Pittsburgh, the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, and in many private collections.

American painter Andrew Wyeth once referred to Wengenroth as "America's greatest artist working in black and white."

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