Thursday, January 21, 2010


Los Angeles County Museum of Art

David Maisel  
Butte, Montana #7, 1999, printed 2001
Photograph, Chromogenic development print
Image: 47 1/4 x 47 1/4 in. (120.02 x 120.02 cm)
Sheet: 47 1/2 x 47 1/2 in. (120.65 x 120.65 cm)
Ralph M. Parsons Fund  
Black Map Series: The Mining Project
Edition 1/5 

David Maisel
The Lake Project #8, 2001
Photograph, Chromogenic development print, Image: 47 1/4 x 47 1/4 in. (120.02 x 120.02 cm); Sheet: 47 1/2 x 47 1/2 in. (120.65 x 120.65 cm)
Ralph M. Parsons Fund 
Black Map Series: The Lake Project

David Maisel  
Terminal Mirage #215-9, 2003, printed 2005
Photograph, Chromogenic development print
Image and sheet: 48 x 48 in. (121.92 x 121.92 cm)
Gift of the artist in honor of Robert Sobieszek 
Descriptive Title: Robert Smithson's "Spiral Jetty", 1970
Artist’s proof

David Maisel
Lake Project #16 
Chromogenic development print
Image/paper: 29 in x 29 in
Gift of Sari and James A. Klein

David Maisel
Oblivion 5n 
Chromogenic development print face mounted to plexiglass
Overall: 40 in x 40 in
Museum purchase

David Maisel
Quarry, Solebury, Pennsylvania
Toned gelatin silver print
23.2 x 24.2 cm. (9 1/8 x 9 1/2 in.)
Gift of David Maisel, Class of 1984

See also:

Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art
Bowdoin College Art Museum
Brooklyn Museum of Art
Fidelity Investments
George Eastman House
General Mills
Houston Museum of Fine Art
Los Angeles County Museum of Art
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Museum of Contemporary Photography
Portland Museum of Art
Princeton University Museum of Art
Rose Art Museum
Santa Barbara Museum of Art
USB Paine Weber Collection

1 comment:

  1. As an artist myself, I enjoy reading Philip Koch's sensitive writing about Edward Hopper and Andrew Wyeth, who along with Whistler and Rothko, are my favorite American painters.
    I don't live in the United States but have traveled and passed a short time there. But even with the little time spent in your beautiful country, especially in small-town America, I can relate to some of the poetical feel that Hopper and Wyeth had captured in their art, which is for me part of the attraction of their paintings.
    Browsing at wahooart.com the other day, as I do now and then, I find a good selection of Edward Hopper's work, http://EN.WahooArt.com/@/EdwardHopper ,in the big archive of Western Art, that customers can order online for canvas prints and even hand-painted, oil-painting reproductions can be made and sent to them.
    Hopper's surrealistic and depersonalized world is there again. Timeless, yes, as it is still there now in the roadside cafes and diners that I ate at all over America.