Skip to product information
1 of 4

Hedonism Gallery

after Georges Braque - Valse (1960)

after Georges Braque - Valse (1960)

Regular price $800.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $800.00 USD
Sale Sold out

Low stock: 1 left

after Georges Braque Lithograph "Valse" (1960)

This lithograph after Georges Braque titled "Valse" (1960), is a stunning piece of art. It is a limited edition lithograph, printed in 1960. The lithograph is printed on high-quality paper, and is sure to be a beautiful addition to any home or office.

The lithograph features a vibrant color palette. The colors are expertly blended, creating a unique and eye-catching piece of art. 

This lithograph is a perfect way to add a touch of elegance and sophistication to any room. It is sure to be a conversation starter, and will be admired by all who see it. Add this beautiful piece of art to your home or office today.

  • Date: 1960
  • Lithograph, unframed
  • Edition of 2000
  • Size: 15 х 11 in (38 x 27 cm)
  • Printer: Arte, Paris
  • Publisher: Maeght, Paris
  • Reference: Vallier 1041
  • Good condition 

Provenance: from the estate of Leon and Jane Arkus. Leon was the Director of the Carnegie Museum of Art, Pittsburgh, from 1969 to 1980. 

There is text on the back side, as issued. Signed in the plate, not by hand.

After prints were created under the auspices of artists’ publishers. Georges Braque worked with Parisian publisher Maeght to create graphics made “after” his watercolors and paintings. The printers whom he regularly worked with on his “original” graphics headed these projects. Like Chagall, Braque assisted the printers closely throughout the entire process; he chose each image and which technique to use, directed the lithographer or engraver, and corrected and approved the proofs. He authorized production of the work by hand-signing the edition. These “after” prints reproduced prominent, large color paintings from earlier in the artists’ careers–created before they had begun to utilize color printmaking techniques, and generally, from the mid-20th century on–and were championed by print publishers as a means of extending the artists’ commercial output.
View full details