Jim Dine

Collection by Amy Cunningham

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Amy Cunningham
Jim Dine, tools. This is my favorite drawing from Jim Dine because of the proportions that are used within the drawing itself. The proportions and shading makes the tools look realistic.

Jim Dine, tools. This is my favorite drawing from Jim Dine because of the proportions that are used within the drawing itself. The proportions and shading makes the tools look realistic.

Jim Dine  7, From Ten Winter Tools, 1973  A suite of ten lithographs  30 x 22 inches  Signed and dated in pencil.

Craig F. Starr Gallery | Jim Dine: Personal Allegiances: Hearts, Bathrobes, Palettes and Tools

Jim Dine 7, From Ten Winter Tools, 1973 A suite of ten lithographs 30 x 22 inches Signed and dated in pencil.

Jim Dine-lithograph

mhsartgallerymac - Jim Dine

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Jim Dine - Untitled (Five Bladed Saw), 1973 - graphite, charcoal, crayon on paper - MoMA

Jim Dine: Amazing Drawings

If you have never heard of Jim Dine I'm certain you are familiar with some of his most more famous prints. I contend that his drawings are some of the best in the world. He is a living legend in art. Take time and research his work and life. You won't be disappointed you did.

jim dine | Jim Dine, ‘[no title]’ 1973

‘[no title]’, Jim Dine, 1973 | Tate

Artwork page for ‘[no title]’, Jim Dine, 1973 Dine believes that tools provide a 'link with our past, the human past, the hand'. They feature in many of his works, and can be seen as a symbol of artistic creation. There is also an autobiographical resonance, as Dine's family owned a hardware store in Cincinnati. In these prints, the tools are presented as a series of discrete items, as if laid out for analysis and classification.

This charcoal drawing is one of Jim Dine's many beautiful drawings of tools. Jim Dine draws familiar, ordinary objects and gives them a life of their own. He treats the spaces in an around the objects with as much importance as the objects themselves and juxtaposes precise form with chaotic, yet controlled application of tone

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Craig F. Starr Gallery | Jim Dine: Personal Allegiances: Hearts, Bathrobes, Palettes and Tools

1010 Drawing: Jim Dine: Amazing Drawings

Jim Dine: Amazing Drawings

If you have never heard of Jim Dine I'm certain you are familiar with some of his most more famous prints. I contend that his drawings are some of the best in the world. He is a living legend in art. Take time and research his work and life. You won't be disappointed you did.

Jim Dine, ‘[no title]’ 1973

‘[no title]’, Jim Dine, 1973 | Tate

Artwork page for ‘[no title]’, Jim Dine, 1973 Dine believes that tools provide a 'link with our past, the human past, the hand'. They feature in many of his works, and can be seen as a symbol of artistic creation. There is also an autobiographical resonance, as Dine's family owned a hardware store in Cincinnati. In these prints, the tools are presented as a series of discrete items, as if laid out for analysis and classification.

Jim Dine (American, b. 1935), With Aldo Behind Me, 2008. Aquatint, etching, drypoint and mechanical abrasion on two sheets of paper. Image: 46.75 x 39 in. Overall: 52.5 x 43.75 in.

Thunderstruck

Jim Dine (American, b. 1935), With Aldo Behind Me, 2008. Aquatint, etching, drypoint and mechanical abrasion on two sheets of paper. Image: 46.75 x 39 in. Overall: 52.5 x 43.75 in.

Jim Dine

Jim Dine