Toulouse-Lautrec (French, 1864-1901) At The Moulin Rouge ''The Dance", 1890 Limited edition offset lithograph, edition of 1000 22 x 29¾ inches (paper size), 16 ½ x 21 ½ inches (image size)
Signed in pencil in the lower left by Count de Toulouse-Lautrec (French 1900-), first cousin and last living relative of the artist Henri de Toulouse Lautrec (French, 1864-1901).
Printed on Rives paper at Arts Litho in
Paris during January –April 1992, with the dry stamp embossment of the publisher Éditions des Légendes in lower right.
This print is a lithograph of the original oil on canvas of the same name in the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the Henry P. McIlhenny Collection, and depicts a scene in the Moulin Rouge. the popular
Montmartre dance hall. Joseph Oller and Charles Zidler, co-owners of the Moulin Rouge liked this painting so much that they hung it over the bar 1990-93.
Sandro Chia (Italian, born Florence, Italy 1946-) Bacchus,2000 Color etching, edition nos. 28/50 – 50/50
Sandro Chia, one of the most renowned of living Italian artists, typically looks to his country’s rich artistic heritage, the Italian Primitives, Picasso, Matisse and the Futuristsfor mythic imagery which acknowledges the importance of past historical styles while reflecting the complexity of human existence.
Toulouse-Lautrec (French, 1864-1901) La Clownesse Cha-u-Kao, 1895 Limited edition offset lithograph, edition of 1000 28 ¼ x 22 inches (paper size), 21 5/8 x 17 3/8 inches (image size)
Signed in pencil in the lower left by Count de Toulouse-Lautrec (French, 1900- ), first cousin and last living relative of the artist Henri de Toulouse Lautrec (French, 1864-1901).Printed on Rives paper at Arts Litho in
Paris during January–April 1992, with the dry stamp embossment of the publisher Éditions des Légendes in lower right.
As the key name in late 19th century French lithography, Toulouse-Lautrec single-handedly elevated color lithography from commercial advertising to fine art. Here, one of Lautrec’s favorite models, Mademoiselle Cha-u-Kao is depicted at the Moulin Rouge. A woman of many guises – actress, clown, dancer, gymnast, equine star, and acrobat – she adopted her name “Cha-u-Kao” from the evocative name Chauhut-Chaos (“chahut et chaos” or “noise and chaos”) for a particularly wild variation of the cancan. This print is a lithograph from the original oil on canvas of the same name in the Oskar Reinhart Collection,
Julio Larraz (Cuban-American, born in Havana, Cuba, 1944-) Impact, 1998 Offset lithograph, edition of 50 23 ¾ x 31 ¼ inches (paper size), 16 ½ x 27 ½ inches (image size)
A hand pulled lithograph rendition on Rives paper of the 1993 oil on canvas painting by Julio Larraz entitled Impact. Lithograph is signed and numbered in pencil by the artist. A master of realism, Larraz’s enigmatic still lifes convey an atmosphere of impending drama, while monumentalizing familiar subjects both visually and psychologically, and metaphoricallyreferencingan uneven balance of political power, authority, and aggression.
Arman(French, born in Nice, 1928-2005) Macho, 1979 Serigraph, edition of 150 30 x 22 inches paper size
One of the most influential European artists of the post-war period, Arman’s most renowned imagery are the numerous variations on musical instruments, which over a period of more than forty years have been subjected to his actions of smashing, stacking, arranging, and slicing.
CVV2 is a security measure for credit cards. Since a CVV2 number is listed on your credit card, but is not stored anywhere, the only way to know the correct CVV2 number for your credit card is to physically have possession of the card itself. All VISA, Discover, MasterCard and American Express cards made in America in the past 5 years or so have a CVV2 number. However Diners Club does not use a security code.
How to find your CVV2 number:
On a VISA, Discover or MasterCard, please turn your card over and look in the signature strip. You will find (either the entire 16-digit string of your card number, OR just the last 4 digits), followed by a space, followed by a 3-digit number. That 3-digit number is your CVV2 number.(See below)
VISA, Discover & MasterCard
On American Express Cards, the CVV2 number is a 4-digit number that appears above the end of your card number. (See below)