Warren Brandt

Artwork

A.M. Sachs Gallery, 1968

Warren Brandt

A.M. Sachs Gallery, 1968

Poster, Serigraph, signed?

30 x 23 in

$100.00

Model Resting, signed twice (Drawing with letter to DJB), 1978

Warren Brandt

Model Resting, signed twice (Drawing with letter to DJB), 1978

Red conte crayon drawing

11 x 8.50 in

$600.00

Nudes, 1986

Warren Brandt

Nudes, 1986

Book 229/750, signed

15 x 13.50 in

$950.00

Reclining Nude w/Black Stocking (11/25), 1975

Warren Brandt

Reclining Nude w/Black Stocking (11/25), 1975

Etching

3.87 x 4.25 x 15.25 in

$950.00

Announcement, 1969

Warren Brandt

Announcement, 1969

Offset, signed

14 x 9 in

Not for Sale - Prints Available

Nude w/ her Foot Up, 1977

Warren Brandt

Nude w/ her Foot Up, 1977

Etching, Ap Ed. signed

8.75 x 9.50 in

$1,250.00

Nudes, 1986

Warren Brandt

Nudes, 1986

Book 287/750, signed

15 x 13.50 in

$950.00

Happy Birthday, 1984

Warren Brandt

Happy Birthday, 1984

Watercolor and pencil on paper

3.75 x 5.13 in

Price on Request

Grey Pitcher, 1986

Warren Brandt

Grey Pitcher, 1986

Pastel, signed

19.75 x 22.50 in

$6,500.00

Nudes, 1986

Warren Brandt

Nudes, 1986

Book 290/750, signed

15 x 13.50 in

$950.00

Nudes, 1986

Warren Brandt

Nudes, 1986

Book 231/750, signed

15 x 13.50 in

$950.00

Mexican Still Life w/Sculpture, 1981

Warren Brandt

Mexican Still Life w/Sculpture, 1981

Oil on canvas, signed

24 x 30 in

Price on Request

Nudes, 1986

Warren Brandt

Nudes, 1986

Book 286/750, signed

15 x 13.50 in

$950.00

Papaya & Mexican Pitcher, 1981

Warren Brandt

Papaya & Mexican Pitcher, 1981

Oil on canvas, signed

26 x 29 in

Price on Request

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Warren Brandt
A painter whose dalliance with Abstract Expressionism gave way to a style of realism and domestic warmth Warren Brandt was born in 1918 in Greensboro, N.C., and moved to New York after high school, attending Pratt Institute at night. He studied with Yasuo Kuniyoshi at the Art Students League and, after five years as an official portraitist in the Army during World War II, continued his education under the G.I. Bill. He studied with Philip Guston and Max Beckmann at Washington University in St. Louis. All the while he kept close ties with Abstract Expressionists in New York, and his art reflected their influence. With his wife, Carolyn Coker, he traveled widely in the 1950's, throughout Europe and back and forth from New York to North Carolina and Mississippi, where Mr. Brandt held teaching positions. In 1960, after he and his wife were divorced, he married Grace Borgenicht, an artist and art dealer in New York who had a gallery on 57th Street and was an early champion of contemporary American art. Mr. Brandt moved to New York and made a radical change in his art, developing a Matissesque style in nudes, still lifes and scenes from his studio. One painting, ''The Artist in His Studio,'' from 1979, in the collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, shows an inviting domestic space filled with plants, fruit, a conch shell and fine furniture; in the background Mr. Brandt is seen reflected in a mirror, working on his canvas in a homely apron. Mr. Brandt showed often at the Sachs gallery on Madison Avenue and the Fischbach gallery on 57th Street, and his paintings are in the collections of the Hirschhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden in Washington, the National Academy of Design in New York and the Carnegie Institute Museum of Art in Pittsburgh, in addition to the Met. A retrospective traveled to museums in North Carolina, Florida and Long Island in 1992 and 1993. Mr. Brandt lived in New York City. Warren Brandt died May 5, 2002 in Sykesville, Md at the age of 84. Warren Brandt, 84, a Painter In a Style of Domestic Warmth By BEN SISARIO Published: May 19, 2002 Warren Brandt, a painter whose dalliance with Abstract Expressionism gave way to a style of realism and domestic warmth, died May 5 in Sykesville, Md., his family said. He was 84 and lived in New York City. Mr. Brandt was born in Greensboro, N.C., and moved to New York after high school, attending Pratt Institute at night. He studied with Yasuo Kuniyoshi at the Art Students League and, after five years as an official portraitist in the Army during World War II, continued his education under the G.I. Bill. He studied with Philip Guston and Max Beckmann at Washington University in St. Louis. All the while he kept close ties with Abstract Expressionists in New York, and his art reflected their influence. With his wife, Carolyn Coker, he traveled widely in the 1950's, throughout Europe and back and forth from New York to North Carolina and Mississippi, where Mr. Brandt held teaching positions. In 1960, after he and his wife were divorced, he married Grace Borgenicht, an artist and art dealer in New York who had a gallery on 57th Street and was an early champion of contemporary American art. Mr. Brandt moved to New York and made a radical change in his art, developing a Matissesque style in nudes, still lifes and scenes from his studio.
Artist