Today's American art market is healthy and is being driven by interest in a variety of segments (Western, illustration, and regional art), reports Noah Fleisher, editor of Warman's Antiques & Collectibles 2017, in a review of the market.
J.C. Leyendecker’s illustrations helped build the circulation of The Saturday Evening Post to 2 million in the early 20th century. Antoinette Rahn explores more little-known facts about this important artist.
More than 40 original works and printed Saturday Evening Post covers featuring those works are part of a new exhibition, America, Illustrated: Six Decades of Saturday Evening Post Covers, set to open at M.S. Rau Antiques, beginning Nov. 6, 2015.
Bessie Pease Gutmann's work is unmistakeable. Be it familiar depictions of charming children, or masterful illustrations that have become an integral part of literary history, her contributions also represent a life well lived, as explained by Mary Manion in her latest Art Markets column.
A lot has changed since Little Golden Books became a staple of childhood 75 years ago this year (2017), but they remain some of the most popular children’s books ever published, as demonstrated in a recent Ten Things You Didn’t Know column.
Art illustrations from three classic children's books, Madeline, Charlotte's Web and Stuart Little, are each expected to fetch a minimum of $10,000, and are among the expected headlining lots of Swann's Jan. 22 sale.
Rockwell’s masterpiece The Song of Bernadette, one of the most reproduced works of his career, may earn $600K in Heritage Auctions’ Illustration Art Signature® auction.
Six-sheet "Casablanca" movie poster soars to the top spot, selling for more than $100K, at Heritage Auctions' March 23-24 Vintage Movie Poster Auction.
Get the "inside scoop" on the new just published Warman's Antiques & Collectibles 2014 directly from Noah Fleisher, editor of this top-selling antiques guide.
The iconic Norman Rockwell painting, “Willie Gillis: Package From Home,” will be offered at auction in Chicago Dec. 1, 2012. The 1941 painting is the first of a series for the Saturday Evening Post that followed the fictional Willie Gillis through his World War II U.S. military service.