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Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV

Alexander Calder Our Unfinished Revolution No IV, 1975

View in a room Print 21.7 x 29.1 inch 1 remaining copy


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Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV
  • Offered by the gallery

    Professional art gallery

  • Authenticity

    Work sold with an invoice from the gallery
    and a certificate of authenticity

  • Signature

    Signed artwork

  • Medium

    Print : lithography

  • Themes


  • Support

    Print on paper

  • Type

    Numbered and limited to 175 copies

  • Dimensions cm | inch

    21.7 x 29.1 inch

  • Framing

    Black wood frame with glass

  • Collector’s Guide

  • About the artwork

    Number 44 / 175 - signed in pencil by the artist

    The 10 original lithographs for Alexander Calder's "Our Unfinished Revolution" were printed by Mourlot in Paris, France. The text was set in Garamond type and printed by Imprimerie Union in Paris. The portfolio was designed and produced by Cartonnages Adine in Paris. The printing was completed on January 15, 1976. All the plates used in these works have been destroyed. The Edition is limited to : 175 portfolios, printed on Arches paper, signed by the artist, are numbered from 1/175 to 175/175. In addition 25 sets marked EA are reserved for the artist, the publisher and their collectors. 250 sets, print on offset paper, signed in the plate by the artist, are to be used for publicity purposes by the National Emergency Civil Liberties Committee.

    Published by ALBA Editions, Inc, New York City.

    • Tags
    • abstract

    • kinetic art


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Alexander Calder

Born in: 1898

United States

Famous artist

Translation in progress

Alexander Calder was an international renowned American sculptor, born in 1898 and died in 1976. After studying mechanical engineering, and working in several jobs in this sector, he decided to turn towards art and studied painting at the Art Students League of New York.

In his early age, the artist had a fascination for circus, which led him to create the Calder Circus in 1926. His first own exhibition took place in New York in 1928, and his meeting with Piet Mondrian in 1930 was a profound artistic turning point. He then developed an abstract and colored style of sculpture, and turned away from figuration.

It is by joining the group "Abstraction-creation", in 1931, with Piet Mondrian, Hans Arp, and Robert Delaunay, that he realized his first mobiles in iron wire for which he is so famous today. It is about the assembly of mobile and independent elements set in motion by the air or an electric motor, of which Marcel Duchamp gave the denomination “Mobiles".

From 1933, Alexander Calder met with great success in the United States. The 1930's are his longest-wounded decade: he improved his abstract moving compositions, realized "La Fontaine de Mercure" exhibited next to "Guernica" at the Spanish pavilion of the International Exhibition in 1937, and had for the first time a retrospective at the George Walter Vincent Smith Gallery in Springfield in 1938.

Alexander Calder received the Grand Prize at the Biennial of Venice in 1952 and in 1964 the Guggenheim museum dedicated him a retrospective exhibition, officially showing his established recognition. The Tate Modern museum also had a retrospective exhibition from November 2015 to April 2016.

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Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV
Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV Alexander Calder, Our Unfinished Revolution No IV

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