Oil paintings by Tulpanov, Van Loo and Eastman Johnson will headline Ahlers & Ogletree’s online auction, August 25-27
The three-day Fine Estates & Collections auction, at 10 a.m. every three days, is filled with nearly 1,300 lots drawn from leading local estates and collections.
ATLANTA, GA, USA, Aug. 15, 2022 /EINPresswire.com/ — Original oil paintings by Igor Tulpanov (Russian-American, b.1939), Jean Baptiste Van Loo (French, 1684-1745) and Eastman Johnson (American, 1824-1906) are some of the top lots expected from Ahlers & Ogletree’s online-only Fine Estates & Collections auction, scheduled for the weekend of August 25-27 from 10 a.m. Eastern Time every third day.
Session 1, Thursday, August 25, will feature 362 Asian and Ethnographic Arts lots. Session 2, the next day, will contain 396 lots of Mid-Century Modern and Modern art and design, jewelry and silverware. The final session on Saturday August 27 will feature 529 lots of antiques and period artwork, for a three-day event packed with 1,289 lots in total.
Igor Tulpanov’s large oil on canvas, 36 inches by 59 ½ inches (minus frame), is a colorful surreal work titled Samurai (est. $35,000-$55,000). It is one of Tulpanov’s most important paintings and is signed and dated (’96’). It depicts chessboards, a ghostly figure, a hill of sleeping people, and a red samurai. Tulpanov, of Russian origin, settled in Florida.
Jean Baptiste Van Loo oil on canvas portrait is an 18th-century three-quarter length painting of the actress and playwright Madame Marie Justine Benoit Duronceray Favart (French, 1727-1772), depicted in a blue dress with jewels , on a red draped background (est. $15,000-$25,000). The apparently unsigned work measures 37 ¼ inches by 31 ¾ inches (minus the frame).
Eastman Johnson’s oil on panel depiction of an Old Man Reading depicts a white-haired man reading a book on a table in a dark interior, signed initial (“EJ”) lower left, with two labels in reverse side paper, possibly in Johnson’s hand, and nicely housed in a 20 ¾ inch by 27 inch frame (est. $4,000-$6,000). The work is listed in the Eastman Johnson Catalog Raisonné.
Session 1 Asian offerings will be led by a Chinese root wood and dreamstone living room set, featuring two gnarled root wood armchairs, each with a round marble dreamstone centered at the back, with a conforming rectangular cocktail table (est. $2,000-$4,000).
A pair of Chinese blue and white vases with stands, having short necks with lotus scrollwork above tapering square-sectioned bodies decorated with flowers, the underside with a blue Kangxi mugwort leaf mark, possibly period, should end between $1,500 and $3,000.
A Korean 8-panel Chaekgeori floor screen, ink and gouache on paper with silk borders, depicting a scholar’s library with vases, chimes, stone chops, calligraphy brushes, a toad and flowers, each panel, 70 inches by 16 ½ inches wide, is expected to fetch $1,000 to $2,000.
The top Session 2 lots will be dominated by intriguing works of art, highlighted by a serigraph behind float glass by Gerhard Richter (German, b.1932), titled Schwarz – Rot – Gold IV (2015), signed and numbered (“89/100”), 15.375 square inches (estimate $8,000-$16,000).
A 1969 zinc etching on artist’s proof paper by Charles White (American 1918-1979), titled Sara lower left, signed and dated lower right, labeled Forum Gallery (NY) on verso, 11 ½ inches by 22 ¼ inches (less frame) should sell for $4,000 to $8,000.
An artist’s proof in color lithograph by Rufino Tamayo (Mexican, 1899-1991), titled Sandias (Watermelons), circa 1969, signed by the artist lower right, edition of 100 (artist’s proof separately ), 71 cm by 53 cm (minus the frame), has an estimate of $2,000 to $4,000.
A mixed technique on shirt by Robert Rauschenberg (American 1925-2008), titled 3 Shirt Boards (1991), from the artist ‘Shirt Boards, Morocco, Italy ’52 Portfolio’, signed in pencil and issued 17/65, 23 ½ inches by 28 inches (view) is expected to fetch $2,000 to $4,000.
Session 3 will present works of art, but also other objects, such as a bronze and marble bank table acquired by Amadeo P. Giannini, president of the Bank of Italy (now known as Bank of America). The table has resided in the lobby of the Bank of Italy in San Francisco for years. It measures 69 ¾ inches wide by 39 ¾ inches deep and is expected to fetch $8,000 to $12,000.
A Civil War military commission on vellum, signed by President Abraham Lincoln, naming William H. Walcott (American 1828/1830-1901), “First Lieutenant in the 17th Regiment of Infantry” on August 19, 1861 framed, bears an estimate from $4,000 to $6,000.
An oil on Masonite board by Gifford Beal (1879-1956), undated, titled Summer Night, depicting Central Park at night with a horse-drawn carriage and two figures, signed lower right and signed and titled on the reverse, framed , is expected to rise to $4,000-$6,000.
An 18th century oil on canvas, bust-length portrait of a noble lady with jewels, wearing a yellow brocade dress with a blue mantle, from the Circle of Nicolas de Largillière (French, 1656-1746), untitled, signed “JM Nattier” (probably later), should cost between $3,000 and $5,000.
Online auctions will be available on Ahlers & Ogletree’s Auction Mobility auction platform, bid.AandOAuctions.com, as well as LiveAuctioneers.com and Invaluable.com. Telephone and correspondence offers will also be taken. Live, in-person previews will take place August 22-24, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., all three days, at the Ahlers & Ogletree showroom, located at 700 Miami Circle in Atlanta.
Ahlers & Ogletree is a multi-faceted family business covering the antiques, estate, wholesale, liquidation, auction and related industries. Ahlers & Ogletree is always on the lookout for quality submissions for future auctions. To consign an item, estate, or collection, you can call them at 404-869-2478; or, you can email them, at [email protected]
To find out more about Ahlers & Ogletree Auction Gallery and the three-session Fine Estates & Collections auction scheduled for August 25-27, or to join their mailing list for information on upcoming sales, please visit www. aandoauctions.com. Updates are released often. You can also follow Ahlers & Ogletree via social media on Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest and Facebook.
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