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Alfred stieglitz

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Alfred Stieglitz. Scurrying Home. 1894 | MoMA

Alfred Stieglitz. Scurrying Home. 1894. Photogravure. 7 3/8 × 5 3/8" (18.7 × 13.7 cm). Transferred from The Museum of Modern Art Library, New York. 405.1976. © 2023 Estate of Alfred Stieglitz / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Photography

Solid-Faced Canvas Print entitled Salt Water I.  Multiple sizes available.  Primary colors within this image include Silver, Dark Forest Green.  Made in the USA.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Inks used are latex-based and designed to last.  Canvas is handcrafted and made-to-order in the United States using high quality artist-grade canvas.  Canvas depth is 1.25 and includes a finished backing with pre-installed hanging hardware.

Georgia O'Keeffe, 1919-20 Item # 2641465 Alfred Stieglitz Alfred Stieglitz was a 19th-20th century American photographer who was instrumental in establishing photography as a legitimate form of fine art. His earlier photographs balance the natural world with American industry as he sought to show the harsh realities of industrialism albeit cloaked in nature, while his later work was more influenced by Cubism and a desire to depict a more truthful depiction of the modern world. Platinum…

Alfred Stieglitz | Dorothy True | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

First published in 1921 with the caption "Watch your step!" in the single issue of Marcel Duchamp and Man Ray’s magazine New York Dada, Stieglitz’s surreal portrait was a happy accident. Attempting to capture the modern character of Dorothy True, a friend of Georgia O’Keeffe, Stieglitz made two exposures: a conventional, full-face portrait and a view of one artfully posed leg

The Alfred Stieglitz Collection |   Porch Shadows, 1916

Through Alfred Stieglitz's dedicated photographic work of a half century, he tirelessly promoted photography as a fine art, gathering around him first Pictorialist and then modernist photographers.

Alfred Stieglitz’s Photographs of Georgia O’Keeffe Reveal Her Vulnerability - Artsy

Georgia O'Keeffe’s introduction to the art world wasn’t through her now-iconic paintings—but through another artist’s photographs of her nude body.