calculate car insurance
cash advance for medical receivables
bay minette payday loan
loan companies like cash call
1 hr cash loan
free discount auto loan cash
business cash advance juniata nebraska
philadelphia auto insurance quote
online credit card cash advance
quick payday loan parks arizona
auto insurance save
payday loans gresham or
loans for cash settlements
payday loan 2nd
mississippi merchant cash advance

car insurance claims adjuster
utah car insurance free quote
florida auto insurance legal information
lexus purchase auto insurance
omaha car insurance rates
commercial auto insurance spring
state law on car insurance
how to buy auto insurance
budget brokerage auto insurance
telogia florida car insurance
metropolitan auto insurance claims
destiny auto insurance
phone number for safe auto insurance
basic car insurance coverage
cincinnati auto insurance claims
senete auto insurance
hastings car insurance reviews
consumeraffairs best auto insurance
auto insurance rate comparison
las best car insurance




Artist's Proofs from the Archives of Roger Lacouriere

Pablo Picasso is perhaps the world's most famous artist. Early on in his career he made the decision not to rest on his ability to paint absolutely realistically, but to make his name based on innovation and abstraction. From his early twenties until his death in 1973, his artistic response to his times came to define the spirit of the age. His significance cannot be overstated as a painter, a personality, and as a graphic artist. Printers who worked with Picasso noted that he was undaunted by the often complicated process of printmaking and that he made the medium suit his needs rather than capitulating to convention. As a result, he was responsible for the invention of several innovative procedures and techniques − reductive block printing, for example.      
Much of Picasso's graphic work was produced near the end of his life, and continued to examine many of the themes he had pursued throughout his career − portraits, the gaze, the artist and his model, the Minotaur, and variations on past masters such as Rembrandt and Cranach. But his print work became far more narrative in nature. Printmaking allowed Picasso a small tableau where he would watch the stories of his "creatures" unfold; of these lyrical, often erotic, works he said, "It's my way of writing fiction.”

View selected works

Return to Exhibitions