Robert Rauschenberg

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Robert Rauschenberg
Robert Rauschenberg 1999.jpg
Robert Rauschenberg in 1999
Birth name Milton Ernest Rauschenberg
Born (1925-10-22)October 22, 1925
Port Arthur, Texas
Died May 12, 2008(2008-05-12) (aged 82)
Captiva, Florida, United States
Nationality American
Field Assemblage
Training Kansas City Art Institute
Académie Julian
Black Mountain College
Art Students League of New York
Movement Neo-Dada, Abstract Expressionism
Works Canyon (1959), Monogram (1959)
Awards Praemium Imperiale

Robert Rauschenberg (October 22, 1925 – May 12, 2008) was an American painter and graphic artist whose early works anticipated the pop art movement. Rauschenberg is well known for his "Combines" of the 1950s, in which non-traditional materials and objects were employed in innovative combinations. Rauschenberg was both a painter and a sculptor and the Combines are a combination of both, but he also worked with photography, printmaking, papermaking, and performance.[1][2] He was awarded the National Medal of Arts in 1993.[3] He became the recipient of the Leonardo da Vinci World Award of Arts in 1995 in recognition of his more than 40 years of fruitful artmaking.[4]

Rauschenberg lived and worked in New York City as well as on Captiva Island, Florida until his death from heart failure on May 12, 2008.[5]

Life and career[edit]

Rauschenberg was born as Milton Ernest Rauschenberg in Port Arthur, Texas, the son of Dora Carolina (née Matson) and Ernest R. Rauschenberg.[6][7][8] His father was of German and Cherokee ancestry and his mother of Anglo-Saxon descent.[9][10] His parents were Fundamentalist Christians.[9] Rauschenberg was afflicted with dyslexia.[11]

At 16, Rauschenberg was admitted to the University of Texas where he began studying pharmacy.[12] He was drafted into the United States Navy in 1943. Based in California, he served as a mental hospital technician until his discharge in 1945.[13]

Rauschenberg subsequently studied at the Kansas City Art Institute and the Académie Julian in Paris, France, where he met the painter Susan Weil. In 1948 Rauschenberg and Weil decided to attend Black Mountain College in North Carolina.[14][15]

Canyon (1959)

Josef Albers, a founder of the Bauhaus, became Rauschenberg's painting instructor at Black Mountain. Albers' preliminary courses relied on strict discipline that did not allow for any "uninfluenced experimentation".[16] Rauschenberg described Albers as influencing him to do "exactly the reverse" of what he was being taught.[5]

From 1949 to 1952 Rauschenberg studied with Vaclav Vytlacil and Morris Kantor at the Art Students League of New York,[17] where he met fellow artists Knox Martin and Cy Twombly.[18]

Rauschenberg married Susan Weil in 1950. Their only child, Christopher, was born July 16, 1951. They divorced in 1953.[19] According to a 1987 oral history by the composer Morton Feldman, after the end of his marriage, Rauschenberg had romantic relationships with fellow artists Cy Twombly and Jasper Johns.[20] An article by Jonathan D. Katz states that Rauschenberg's affair with Twombly began during his marriage to Susan Weil.[21]

Death[edit]

Rauschenberg died on May 12, 2008, on Captiva Island, Florida.[22] He died of heart failure after a personal decision to go off life support.[23][24] Rauschenberg is survived by his partner of 25 years, artist Darryl Pottorf,[24] his former assistant.[17] Rauschenberg is also survived by his son, photographer Christopher Rauschenberg, and his sister, Janet Begneaud.

Artistic contribution[edit]

Rauschenberg's approach was sometimes called "Neo Dadaist," a label he shared with the painter Jasper Johns.[25] Rauschenberg was quoted as saying that he wanted to work "in the gap between art and life" suggesting he questioned the distinction between art objects and everyday objects, reminiscent of the issues raised by the "Fountain", by Dada pioneer, Marcel Duchamp. At the same time, Johns' paintings of numerals, flags, and the like, were reprising Duchamp's message of the role of the observer in creating art's meaning.

Alternatively, in 1961, Rauschenberg took a step in what could be considered the opposite direction by championing the role of creator in creating art's meaning. Rauschenberg was invited to participate in an exhibition at the Galerie Iris Clert, where artists were to create and display a portrait of the owner, Iris Clert. Rauschenberg's submission consisted of a telegram sent to the gallery declaring "This is a portrait of Iris Clert if I say so."

Robert Rauschenberg, Riding Bikes, Berlin, Germany, 1998.

From the fall of 1952 to the spring of 1953 Rauschenberg traveled through Europe and North Africa with his fellow artist and partner Cy Twombly. In Morocco, he created collages and boxes out of trash. He took them back to Italy and exhibited them at galleries in Rome and Florence. A lot of them sold; those that did not he threw into the river Arno.[26] From his stay, 38 collages survived.[27] In a famously cited incident of 1953, Rauschenberg erased a drawing by de Kooning, which he obtained from his colleague for the express purpose of erasing it as an artistic statement. The result is titled Erased de Kooning Drawing.[28][29]

By 1962, Rauschenberg's paintings were beginning to incorporate not only found objects but found images as well - photographs transferred to the canvas by means of the silkscreen process. Previously used only in commercial applications, silkscreen allowed Rauschenberg to address the multiple reproducibility of images, and the consequent flattening of experience that implies. In this respect, his work is contemporaneous with that of Andy Warhol, and both Rauschenberg and Johns are frequently cited as important forerunners of American Pop Art.

In 1966, Billy Klüver and Rauschenberg officially launched Experiments in Art and Technology (E.A.T.) a non-profit organization established to promote collaborations between artists and engineers.[30]

In 1969, NASA invited Rauschenberg to witness the launch of Apollo 11. In response to this landmark event, Rauschenberg created his Stoned Moon Series of lithographs. This involved combining diagrams and other images from NASA's archives with photographs from various media outlets, as well as with his own work.[31][32]

As of 2003 he worked from his home and studio in Captiva, Florida. His first project on Captiva Island was a 16.5-meter-long silkscreen print called Currents (1970), made with newspapers from the first two months of the year, followed by Cardboards (1970–71) and Early Egyptians (1973–74), the latter of which is a series of wall reliefs and sculptures constructed from used boxes. He also printed on textiles using his solvent-transfer technique to make the Hoarfrosts (1974–76) and Spreads (1975–82), and in the Jammers (1975–76), created a series of colorful silk wall and floor works. Urban Bourbons (1988–95) focused on different methods of transferring images onto a variety of reflective metals, such as steel and aluminum. In addition, throughout the 1990s, Rauschenberg continued to utilize new materials while still working with more rudimentary techniques, such as wet fresco, as in the Arcadian Retreat (1996) series, and the transfer of images by hand, as in the Anagrams (1995–2000). As part of his engagement with the latest technological innovations, he began making digital Iris prints and using biodegradable vegetable dyes in his transfer processes, underscoring his commitment to caring for the environment.[33]

The White Paintings, Black Paintings, and Red Paintings[edit]

Robert Rauschenberg, untitled "combine," 1963.

In 1951 Rauschenberg created his "White Paintings," in the tradition of monochromatic painting, whose purpose was to reduce painting to its most essential nature, and to subsequently lead to the possibility of pure experience.[34] The "White Paintings" were shown at Eleanor Ward's Stable Gallery in New York during October 1953. They appear at first to be essentially blank, white canvas. However, one commentator said that "…rather than thinking of them as destructive reductions, it might be more productive to see them, as John Cage did, as hypersensitive screens – what Cage suggestively described as 'airports of the lights, shadows and particles.' In front of them, the smallest adjustments in lighting and atmosphere might be registered on their surface.[35] Rauschenberg himself said that they were affected by ambient conditions, "so you could almost tell how many people are in the room". The Black Paintings of 1951 like the White Paintings were executed on multiple panels and were single colour works. Here Rauschenberg incorporated pieces of newspaper into the painting working the paper into the paint so that sometimes newspaper could be seen and in other places could not. By 1953-1954 Rauschenberg had moved from the monochromatic paintings of the White Painting and Black Painting series, to the Red Painting series. These paintings were created with diverse kinds of paint applications of red paint, and with the addition of materials such as wood, nails, newsprint and other materials to the canvas created complex painting surfaces, and were forerunners of Rauschenberg's well-known Combine series.[34]

Combines[edit]

Rauschenberg picked up trash and found objects that interested him on the streets of New York City and brought these back to his studio where they could become integrated into his work. He claimed he "wanted something other than what I could make myself and I wanted to use the surprise and the collectiveness and the generosity of finding surprises. And if it wasn't a surprise at first, by the time I got through with it, it was. So the object itself was changed by its context and therefore it became a new thing."[36]

Rauschenberg's comment concerning the gap between art and life can be seen as a statement which provides the departure point for an understanding of his contributions as an artist. In particular his series of works which he called Combines served as instances in which the delineated boundaries between art and sculpture were broken down so that both were present in a single work of art. Technically "Combines" refers to Rauschenberg's work from 1954 to 1962, but the artist had begun collaging newsprint and photographic materials in his work and the impetus to combine both painting materials and everyday objects such as clothing, urban debris, and taxidermied animals such as in Monogram[37] continued throughout his artistic life.

His transitional pieces that led to the creation of Combines were Charlene (1954) and Collection (1954) where he combined collage technique and started to incorporate objects such as scarves, comic strips, and faux architectural cornice pieces. Considered one of the first of the Combines, Bed (1955) was created by dripping red paint across a quilt. The quilt was later stretched and displayed as a work of art. Some critics according to The Daily Telegraph considered the work to be a symbol for violence and rape.[38]

Critics originally viewed the Combines in terms of the formal aspects of art, shape, color, texture, and the composition and arrangement of these. This 1960s view has changed over time so that more recently critics and art historians see the Combines as carrying coded messages difficult to decipher because there is no apparent order to the presentation of the objects.

Performance and dance[edit]

From the early 1950s until 2007 Rauschenberg designed for dance. He began designing sets and costumes for Merce Cunningham, Paul Taylor, and Trisha Brown and for his own productions.[22] In the 1960s he was involved in the radical dance-theater experiments at and around Judson Memorial Church in Greenwich Village and was close to Cunningham-connected experimentalists like Carolyn Brown, Viola Farber, and Steve Paxton; he even choreographed himself. Rauschenberg's full-time connection to the Cunningham company ended with its 1964 world tour.[39] In 1977 Rauschenberg, Cunningham, and Cage reconnected as collaborators for the first time in 13 years, when the Merce Cunningham Dance Company, New York, performed Travelogue (1977), for which Rauschenberg contributed the costume and set designs.[33]

Commissions[edit]

In 1965, when Life magazine commissioned him to visualize a modern Inferno, he did not hesitate to vent his rage at the Vietnam War and a whole range of horrors, including racial violence, neo-Nazism, political assassinations, and ecological disaster.[26] On December 30, 1979 the Miami Herald printed 650,000 Rauschenbergs as the cover of its Sunday magazine, Tropic. In essence an original lithograph, it showed images of south Florida. The artist signed 150 of them.[40]

In 1983, he won a Grammy Award for his album design of Talking Heads' album Speaking in Tongues.[41] In 1986 Rauschenberg was commissioned by BMW to paint a full size BMW 635 CSi for the sixth installment of the famed BMW Art Car Project. Rauschenberg's contribution was the first to include the wheels in the project, as well as incorporating previous works of art into the design. In 1998, the Vatican commissioned (and later refused)[33] a work by Rauschenberg based on the Apocalypse to commemorate Pio of Pietrelcina, the controversial Franciscan priest who died in 1968 and who is revered for having had stigmata and a saintly aura, at Renzo Piano's Padre Pio Pilgrimage Church in Foggia, Italy.[42]

Exhibitions[edit]

In 1951 Rauschenberg had his first one-man show at the Betty Parsons Gallery[43] and in 1954 had a second one-man show at the Charles Egan Gallery.[44] In 1955, at the Charles Egan Gallery, Rauschenberg showed Bed (1955), one of his first and certainly most famous Combines.[45]

Rauschenberg had his first career retrospective, organized by the Jewish Museum, New York, in 1963, and in 1964 he was the first American artist to win the Grand Prize at the Venice Biennale (Mark Tobey and James Whistler had previously won the Painting Prize). After that time, he enjoyed a rare degree of institutional support. A retrospective organized by the National Collection of Fine Arts (now the Smithsonian American Art Museum), Washington, D.C., traveled throughout the United States in 1976 and 1978.[33] A retrospective at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York (1997), traveled to Houston, Cologne, and Bilbao (through 1999). Recent exhibitions were presented at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York (2005; traveled to Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles, Centre Georges Pompidou, Paris, and Moderna Museet, Stockholm, through 2007); at the Peggy Guggenheim Collection, Venice (2009; traveled to the Tinguely Museum, Basel, Guggenheim Museum Bilbao, and Villa e Collezione Panza, Varese, through 2010); and Inverleith House, Royal Botanic Garden, Edinburgh (2011).[46]

A memorial exhibition of Rauschenberg's photographs opened October 22, 2008, (on the occasion of what would have been his 83rd birthday) at the Guggenheim Museum.[47]

Legacy[edit]

Already in 1984, Rauschenberg announced his Rauschenberg Overseas Culture Interchange (ROCI) at the United Nations. This would culminate in a seven-year, ten-country tour to encourage "world peace and understanding", through Mexico, Chile, Venezuela, Beijing, Lhasa (Tibet), Japan, Cuba, Soviet Union, Berlin, and Malaysia in which he left a piece of art, and was influenced by the cultures he visited. Paintings, often on reflective surfaces, as well as drawings, photographs, assemblages and other multimedia were produced, inspired by these surroundings, and this was considered some of his strongest works. The ROCI venture, supported by the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., went on view in 1991.

In 1990, Rauschenberg created the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation (RFF) to promote awareness of the causes he cared about, such as world peace, the environment and humanitarian issues. He also set up Change, Inc., to award one-time grants of up to $1,000 to visual artists based on financial need. Rauschenberg's will, filed in Probate Court on October 9, 2008, named his charitable foundation as a major beneficiary, along with Darryl Pottorf, Christopher Rauschenberg, Begneaud, his nephew Byron Richard Begneaud, and Susan Weil Kirschenbaum. The amounts to be given to the beneficiaries were not named, but the estate is "worth millions", said Pottorf, who is also executor of the estate.[48]

The RRF today owns many works by Rauschenberg from every period of his career. In 2011, the foundation, in collaboration with Gagosian Gallery, presented "The Private Collection of Robert Rauschenberg", selections from Rauschenberg's personal art collection; proceeds from the collection helped fund the endowment established for the foundation's philanthropic activities.[49] Also in 2011, the foundation launched its "Artist as Activist" print project and invited Shepard Fairey to focus on an issue of his choice. The editioned work he made was sold to raise funds for the Coalition for the Homeless.[50] The RRF artist residency takes place at the late artist's property in Captiva Island, Florida. The foundation also maintains the 19th Street Project Space in New York.

In 2000, Rauschenberg was honored with amfAR’s Award of Excellence for Artistic Contributions to the Fight Against AIDS.[51]

Art market[edit]

Robert Rauschenberg had his first solo show in 1951, at the Betty Parsons Gallery in New York.[52] Later, only after much urging from his wife, Ileana Sonnabend, did Leo Castelli finally organize a solo show for Rauschenberg in the late 1950s.[53] The Rauschenberg estate was long handled by Pace Gallery before, in May 2010,[54] it moved to Gagosian Gallery, a dealership that had first exhibited the artist's work in 1986.[55] In 2010 Studio Painting (1960‑61), one of Rauschenberg's "Combines", originally estimated at $6 million to $9 million, was bought from the collection of Michael Crichton for $11 million at Christie's, New York.[56]

Lobbying for Artists' Resale Royalties[edit]

In the early 1970s, Rauschenberg unsuccessfully lobbied U.S. Congress to pass a bill that would compensate artists when their work is resold. The artist later supported a state bill in California that did become law, the California Resale Royalty Act of 1976.[57] Rauschenberg took up his fight for artist resale royalties after the taxi baron Robert Scull sold part of his art collection in a 1973 auction, including Rauschenberg's 1958 painting Thaw that he had originally sold to Scull for $900 but brought $85,000 at an auction at Sotheby Parke Bernet in New York.[58]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Marlena Donohue (November 28, 1997). "Rauschenberg's Signature on the Century". Christian Science Monitor. "Rauschenberg's mammoth career retrospective at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum (and other New York sites) from Sept. 19 to Jan. 7, 1998… along with longtime friends pre-Pop painter Jasper Johns and the late conceptual composer John Cage, Rauschenberg pretty much defined the technical and philosophic art landscape and its offshoots after Abstract Expressionism." 
  2. ^ "Robert Rauschenberg in "The Century's 25 Most Influential Artists"". ARTnews, May 1999 issue. "Born with the name Milton Rauschenberg in Port Arthur, Texas, Robert Rauschenberg became one of the major artists of his generation and is credited along with Jasper Johns of breaking the stronghold of Abstract Expressionism. Rauschenberg was known for assemblage, conceptualist methods, printmaking, and willingness to experiment with non-artistic materials—all innovations that anticipated later movements such as Pop Art, Conceptualism, and Minimalism." 
  3. ^ Lifetime Honors - National Medal of Arts
  4. ^ "Leonardo da Vinci World Award of Arts 1995". Retrieved August 14, 2013. 
  5. ^ a b Franklin Bowles Galleries. "Robert Rauschenberg". FranlinkBowlesGallery.com. "Significantly, given his use of print media imagery, he was also the first living American artist to be featured by Time magazine on its cover." 
  6. ^ American Art Great Robert Rauschenberg Dies at 82 | theledger.com | The Ledger | Lakeland, FL
  7. ^ http://www.theind.com/cover-story/143-
  8. ^ Knight, Christopher (May 14, 2008). "He led the way to Pop Art". Los Angeles Times. 
  9. ^ a b The Great Permitter - Time
  10. ^ Museum of the Gulf Coast - Robert Rauschenberg
  11. ^ Patricia Burstein (May 19, 1980), In His Art and Life, Robert Rauschenberg Is a Man Who Steers His Own Daring Course People.
  12. ^ Patricia Burstein (May 19, 1980), In His Art and Life, Robert Rauschenberg Is a Man Who Steers His Own Daring Course People.
  13. ^ Patricia Burstein (May 19, 1980), In His Art and Life, Robert Rauschenberg Is a Man Who Steers His Own Daring Course People.
  14. ^ Kotz, Mary Lynn (2004). Rauschenberg: Art and Life. New York City: Harry N. Abrams, Inc. ISBN 978-0-8109-3752-9. 
  15. ^ "Rauschenberg: Art and Life". Publishers Weekly. "Rauschenberg, enfant terrible of American modernism in the 1950s and '60s, is now an ambassador for global good will. ROCI (Rauschenberg Overseas Cultural Interchange), an organization he founded in 1984, sponsors art exhibits and fosters cross-cultural collaborations with the aim of promoting world peace.
    "… his boyhood escape from the conformity of the oil town of Port Arthur, Texas, his formative years at Black Mountain College, his political activism in the service of civil rights and peace, and above all, his restless experimentation blurring the boundaries of painting, sculpture, photography, and printmaking.
    "… the varied facets of Rauschenberg's output, including his color drawings for Dante's Inferno, his sets for Merce Cunningham's dances, the cardboard-box constructions and the sensual fabric collages and mud sculptures inspired by a 1975 trip to India."
     
  16. ^ "bauhaus-archiv museum für gestaltung: startseite". Bauhaus.de. Retrieved 2011-03-20. 
  17. ^ a b Michael Kimmelman (May 14, 2008). "Robert Rauschenberg, American Artist, Dies at 82". New York Times. Retrieved November 9, 2008. 
  18. ^ Walter Hopps, Robert Rauschenberg: The Early 1950's, ISBN 0-940619-07-5
  19. ^ [1] Time magazine online, The Most Living Artist retrieved July 27, 2009
  20. ^ [2] Richard Wood Massi, Captain Cook's first voyage: an Interview with Morton Feldman retrieved July 27, 2009
  21. ^ [3]LOVERS AND DIVERS: INTERPICTORAL DIALOG IN THE WORK OF JASPER JOHNS AND ROBERT RAUSCHENBERG retrieved July 27, 2009
  22. ^ a b Kimmelman, Michael (May 13, 2008). "Robert Rauschenberg, American Artist, Dies at 82". New York Times. Retrieved 2008-05-14. "Robert Rauschenberg, the irrepressibly prolific American artist who time and again reshaped art in the 20th century, died on a Monday night at his home on Captiva Island, Fla. He was 82." 
  23. ^ "Influential American Artist Robert Rauschenberg Dead at 82". VOA News (Voice of America). May 13, 2008. Retrieved January 3, 2009. 
  24. ^ a b Ella Nayor,"The Pine Island Eagle, "Bob Rauschenberg, art giant, dead at 82", May 13, 2008
  25. ^ Roberta Smith (1995-02-10). "Art in Review". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-03-20. 
  26. ^ a b John Richardson (September 1997), Rauschenberg’s Epic Vision Vanity Fair.
  27. ^ Holland Cotter (June 28, 2012), Robert Rauschenberg: ‘North African Collages and Scatole Personali, c. 1952’ New York Times.
  28. ^ USA. "Explore Modern Art | Multimedia | Interactive Features | Robert Rauschenberg's Erased de Kooning Drawing". SFMOMA. Retrieved 2011-03-20. 
  29. ^ "Robert Rauschenberg Dead at 82". BLOUINARTINFO. May 13, 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-14. 
  30. ^ Kristine Stiles & Peter Selz, Theories and Documents of Contemporary Art: A Sourcebook of Artists' Writings (Second Edition, Revised and Expanded by Kristine Stiles) University of California Press 2012, p. 453
  31. ^ Birmingham Museum of Art (2010). Birmingham Museum of Art : guide to the collection. [Birmingham, Ala]: Birmingham Museum of Art. p. 235. ISBN 978-1-904832-77-5. 
  32. ^ "Signs of the Times: Robert Rauschenberg’s America". Madison Museum of Contemporary Art. Retrieved 27 January 2012. 
  33. ^ a b c d Robert Rauschenberg Guggenheim Collection.
  34. ^ a b "Pop art - Rauschenberg - Untitled (Red Painting)". Guggenheim Collection. Retrieved 2011-03-20. 
  35. ^ Cage, John (1961). Silence. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan University Press. p. 102. 
  36. ^ "http://www.blouinartinfo.com/news/story/9117/rosetta-brooks-interviews-robert-rauschenberg.
  37. ^ "Robert Rauschenberg - Monogram". Lukechueh.com. Retrieved 2011-03-20. 
  38. ^ The Daily Telegraph (London) [4]"Telegraph.co.uk" http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/obituaries/1953011/Robert-Rauschenberg.htmlRauschenberg]"Telegraph.co.uk"] |url= missing title (help). [dead link]
  39. ^ Alastair Macaulay (May 14, 2008), Rauschenberg and Dance, Partners for Life New York Times
  40. ^ Patricia Burstein (May 19, 1980), In His Art and Life, Robert Rauschenberg Is a Man Who Steers His Own Daring Course People.
  41. ^ Richard Lacayo (May 15, 2008), Robert Rauschenberg: The Wild and Crazy Guy Time.
  42. ^ John Richardson (September 1997), Rauschenberg’s Epic Vision Vanity Fair.
  43. ^ The New York Times, May 14, 1951,
  44. ^ Stuart Preston, New York Times, December 19, 1954
  45. ^ Willem de Kooning. "Gallery - The Charles Egan Gallery". The Art Story. Retrieved 2011-03-20. 
  46. ^ Robert Rauschenberg Gagosian Gallery.
  47. ^ Art Daily, Guggenheim Museum Honors Late Artist Robert Rauschenberg With Photographic Tribute, retrieved December 16, 2008
  48. ^ Rauschenberg will names charitable causes, family
  49. ^ The Private Collection of Robert Rauschenberg, November 3 - December 23, 2011 Gagosian Gallery.
  50. ^ Cristina Ruiz (28 March 2012), Rauschenberg’s foundation could outspend Warhol’s The Art Newspaper.
  51. ^ Award of Excellence for Artistic Contributions to the Fight Against AIDS amfAR, The Foundation for AIDS Research.
  52. ^ Michael McNay (13 May 2008), Obituary: Robert Rauschenberg The Guardian
  53. ^ Andrew Russeth (June 7, 2010), Ten Juicy Tales from the New Leo Castelli Biography BLOUINARTINFO
  54. ^ Carol Vogel (September 29, 2010), Pace Gallery to Represent de Kooning Estate New York Times
  55. ^ Robert Rauschenberg: Jammers, February 16 - March 28, 2013 Gagosian Gallery, London.
  56. ^ Carol Vogel (May 12, 2010), At Christie's, a $28.6 Million Bid Sets a Record for Johns New York Times.
  57. ^ Jori Finkel (February 6, 2014), Jori Finkel: Lessons of California’s droit de suite debacle The Art Newspaper.
  58. ^ Patricia Cohen (November 1, 2011), Artists File Lawsuits, Seeking Royalties New York Times.

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]