Weinrich, Agnes (1873-1946)
The following biography comes from ASKART: Agnes Weinrich (1873-1946) Weinrich, who was Karl Knaths’ sister-in-in law, has, until recently, had her star hidden by the position of Knaths, who in the 1940s was the only recognized modernist in American art. In point of fact, Weinrich was Knaths’ acknowledged teacher when it came to modern art. She had traveled and studied in France and Germany - a contrast to stay-at-home Knaths. Like Blanche Lazzell, Weinrich studied with Albert Gleizes, the French Cubist painter, who influenced so many of the Provincetown colony. Weinrich, Lazzell and Lucy L’Engle were all founding members of the . . . . . . Agnes Weinrich, (1873-1946) was born in Burlington, Iowa in 1873. She studied with French Cubist, Albert Gleizes, in Berlin, Paris and Rome and with Charles Hawthorne and Blanch Lazzell in Provincetown. She organized and directed the New York Society of Women Painters (the first women's painters association in America) in the 1920s, and was a founder of the Modernist Movement at the Provincetown Artists Association. She exhibited in museums in Washington DC, Boston, New York City, etc. Her work is highly sought after because she was one of the earliest American Modernist artists. She lived with the Karl Knaths' in Provincetown until her death in 1946. Agnes Weinrich worked as a painter and woodblock printer in New York City and Provincetown. She came from a prosperous Iowa farm family, an advantage which later allowed her to make contact with the New York art world. She was a good friend of Peggy Guggenheim. . . . . . . Provincetown Artist Registry . . . . . . . . . . Agnes Weinrich (1873-1946) Early Provincetown Art Agnes Weinrich Agnes Weinrich, Dunes, watercolor on paper, 9x12, signed, left center, original framing Weinrich, who was Karl Knaths’ sister-in-in law, has, until recently, had her star hidden by the position of Knaths, who in the 1940s was the only recognized modernist in American art. In point of fact, Weinrich was Knaths’ acknowledged teacher when it came to modern art. She had traveled and studied in France and Germany - a contrast to stay-at-home Knaths. Like Blanche Lazzell, Weinrich studied with Albert Gleizes, the French Cubist painter, who influenced so many of the Provincetown colony. Weinrich, Lazzell and Lucy L’Engle were all founding members of the New York Society of Women Artists (1925) who were all modernists. The Collection of the Provincetown Art Association and Museum, March 3-13, 2000, The National Arts Club, New York, NY; Curatorial Notes: Tony Vevers . . . . . . Agnes Weinrich, (1873-1946) was born in Burlington, Iowa in 1873. She studied with French Cubist, Albert Gleizes, in Berlin, Paris and Rome and with Charles Hawthorne and Blanch Lazzell in Provincetown. She organized and directed the New York Society of Women Painters (the first women's painters association in America) in the 1920s, and was a founder of the Modernist Movement at the Provincetown Artists Association. She exhibited in museums in Washington DC, Boston, New York City, etc. Her work is highly sought after because she was one of the earliest American Modernist artists. She lived with the Karl Knaths' in Provincetown until her death in 1946. Agnes Weinrich worked as a painter and woodblock printer in New York City and Provincetown. She came from a prosperous Iowa farm family, an advantage which later allowed her to make contact with the New York art world. She was a good friend of Peggy Guggenheim.

"American Scene #2" (Dance Marathon)
Lithograph, 1933
10 1/4 in. x 14 1/4 in. (260 mm x 362 mm)
No stated edition
Unframed

Availability: In Stock
Price: P.O.R.

A superb impression of this extremely rare humorous depiction about depression era dance marathons with large full margins---a classic piece of Americana

"Americqn Scene #7"
Lithograph, 1933
10 in. x 7 in. (254 mm x 178 mm)
No stated edition
Unframed

Availability: In Stock
Price: P.O.R.

A fine impression of apparently the seventh in an extremely rare series on American life with full margins

"White Bridge"
Lithograph, 1932
7 1/2 in. x 9 1/2 in. (190 mm x 241 mm)
No stated edition
Unframed

Availability: In Stock
Price: $2500

A fine impression of this extremely rare image with large full margins


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