Private Collection, New York, NY;
[Robert Schoelkopf Gallery, New York, NY];
Anschutz Collection, Denver, CO;
[Owings-Dewey Fine Art, Santa Fe, NM];
Private Collection, Santa Fe, NM;
[Owings-Dewey Fine Art, Santa Fe, NM];
El Paso, TX. El Paso Museum of Art. American Masters in the West: Selections from the Anschutz Collection (September 8-30, 1976); Phoenix. Phoenix Art Museum (January 21-March 6, 1977); Calgary, Alberta. Glenbow-Alberta Institute (March 15-April 17, 1977); San Diego. Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego (October 1-November 13, 1977); Austin, TX. University Art Museum, University of Texas, Austin (December 1977-February 1978); Omaha, NE. Joslyn Art Museum (May 20-July 2, 1978); p. 38, ill. p. 38. Probably only Phoenix and Glenbow-Alberta venues.
New York. Whitney Museum of American Art. Synchromism and American Color Abstraction, 1910-1925 (January 24-March 26, 1978); Houston. The Museum of Fine Arts (April 20-June 18, 1978); Des Moines. Des Moines Art Center (July 6-September 3, 1978); San Francisco. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (September 22-November 19, 1978); Syracuse. Everson Museum of Art (December 15, 1978-January 28, 1979); Columbus, OH. Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts (February 15-March 24, 1979); pp. 35-36, 140-141 , ill. p. 36, pl. 37.
New York. Whitney Museum of American Art. Jan Matulka (December 18, 1979-February 24, 1980); Houston. The Houston Museum of Fine Arts (April 3-June 1, 1980); Birmingham, AL. Birmingham Museum of Art (June 15-October 1, 1980); Washington D.C. National Collection of Fine Arts, Smithsonian Institute (November 21, 1980-February 8, 1981); pp. 13, 40, 96, ill. p. 41, fig. 29, cat. no. 4.
Washington D.C. National Museum of American Art (now Smithsonian American Art Museum). Art in New Mexico 1900-1945: Paths to Taos and Santa Fe (March 7-June 15, 1986); Cincinnati. Cincinnati Art Museum (July 18-September 21, 1986); Houston. The Museum of Fine Arts (October 31, 1986 -January 4, 1987); Denver. The Denver Art Museum (February 18-April 19, 1987); ill. pp.93-94, 235, ill. p. 94, fig. 102.
Santa Fe. Owings-Dewey Fine Art. On Adobe Walls: American Paintings from Santa Fe Collections. December 14, 2007-January 26, 2008, ill. np.
New York. The Vilcek Foundation. With Color. May 16, 2013.
New York. Metropolitan Museum of Art. Reimagining Modernism: 1900-1950. July-December 2014.
Tulsa. Philbrook Museum of Art. From New York to New Mexico: Masterworks of American Modernism from the Vilcek Foundation Collection (February 8-May 3, 2015); Phoenix. Phoenix Art Museum (June 5-September 6, 2015); Santa Fe. Georgia O’Keeffe Museum (September 25, 2015-January 10, 2016).
Detroit. Detroit Institute of Arts. Dance! American Art: 1830-1960. (March 20-June 12, 2016); Denver. Denver Art Museum (July 10-October 9, 2016); Bentonville. Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art (November 5, 2016-January 30, 2017), pp. 295, 169, 171, ill. p. 171, cat. 57.
Corpus Christi. The Art Museum of South Texas. Masterpieces of American Modernism from the Vilcek Collection of American Art. September 13, 2018-January 6, 2019.
Samuels, Peggy and Harold. The Illustrated Biographical Encyclopedia of Artists of the American West. New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc., 1976, p. 309, ill. np., fig. 193.
Broder, Patricia Janis. The American West: The Modern Vision. Boston: Little, Brown, 1984, pp. 111-115, ill. p. 114.
Udall, Sharyn Rohlfsen. Modernist Painting in New Mexico, 1913-1935. University of New Mexico Press, 1984, pp.149-151, ill. p. 116, pl. 8.
Rushing, W. Jackson. Native American Art and the New York Avant-Garde: A History of Cultural Primitivism. Austin: University of Texas, 1995, p. 71, ill. p. 71, fig. 3-27.
Agee, William C. and Lewis Kachur. Masterpieces of American Modernism: From the Vilcek Collection. London: Merrell, 2013, pp. 30, 168-169, 235, 242, 267, ill. p. 169.
O’Hern, John. “Modern Manor,” American Fine Art Magazine, September/October 2013, ill. p. 63.
Watts Jr., James D. “Modern masterworks: Philbrook exhibit brings American masters to Tulsa,” Tulsa World, February 12, 2015, ill.
In 1912, Morgan Russell and Stanton Macdonald-Wright founded Synchromism, meaning “with color,” a movement in which color becomes an expressive and formal element, and held their first exhibitions in Munich and Paris in 1913.