Lot 164
  • 164

Jim Dine

150,000 - 200,000 USD
bidding is closed


  • Jim Dine
  • The Studio (Landscape Painting)
  • Signed with the artist's initials J.D. (on the reverse of five canvases); signed Jim Dine (on the reverse of one canvas)
  • Oil on canvas with wooden shelf and painted glass, tin, ceramic and wood
  • 60 by 108 1/2 by 10 in.; 152.4 by 275.6 by 25.4 cm
  • Painted in 1963. Please note that in the print catalogue for this sale, this lot appears as number 164T.


Sidney Janis Gallery, New York
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Schwartz, New York (and sold: Christie's, New York, November 3, 1978, lot 32)
Acquired at the above sale by A. Alfred Taubman


Venice, XXXII Biennale International d'Arte, June - October 1964, no. 38, illustrated p. 278
Syracuse, Everson Museum & Albany, University Art Gallery, Contemporary American Painting and Sculpture from the Collection of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Schwartz, July 1969 - January 1970, no. 5, illustrated
New York, Whitney Museum of American Art, Jim Dine, February - April 1970, no. 59, illustrated
Milwaukee Art Center, Contemporary American Painting and Sculpture: Selections from the Collection of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Schwartz, January - February 1971, no. 5, illustrated
Detroit Institute of Arts, Pop Art: Thirty Years Later, July 1992 - August 1993 
New York, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum & Cincinnati Art Museum, Jim Dine: Walking Memory, 1959-1969, February 1999 - January 2000, illustrated in color pl. 112


David Shapiro, Jim Dine: Painting What One Is, New York, 1981, illustrated in color pl. 89
The Folding Image (exhibition catalogue), Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, 1983
Jean E. Feinberg, Modern Masters: Jim Dine, New York, 1995, fig. 55, illustrated in color p. 63
Richard Whelan, The Book of Rainbows: Art, Literature, Science, & Mythology, Chesterfield, 1997, illustrated in color p. 146

Catalogue Note

"Glasses, bottles, ashtrays, and coffee mugs – the objects that somehow always seem to accumulate on the work surfaces of an artist's studio – have here replaced the mower, that symbol of suburban living." (Jean E. Feinberg, Modern Masters: Jim Dine, 1995, p. 63)