Helly Nahmad (New York)

Kleinberger also seems to have been closely associated with Duveen. After the war the Neue Galerie collaborated with Galerie St. Moore's interest in the gallery was bought out by James Fountain Sutton, who in formed a partnership with R. Stock books two volumes indexed by artist: Records, —79 business correspondence and files on artists.

After five months, Nahmad sent to Bronx Halfway House

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He was ordered to surrender by June Before pronouncing sentence, the judge cited a photo of Nahmad sitting center court at a Knicks game, published in The Post on May 3, Brafman argued Nahmad should get only probation because he had an otherwise clean record.

The lawyer also claimed Nahmad got hooked on gambling by age 14, using a bookie to bet on Knicks games. In one conversation, Nahmad discussed booking bets with someone who had just gotten out of a rehab clinic.

Nahmad ran the high-stakes ring with reputed Russian mobster Illya Trincher, 53, catering primarily to millionaire and billionaire clients, the feds charged. Their business relied on several online illegal gambling websites to generate tens of millions of dollars of sports bets since Letter to Daniel-Henry Kahnweiler, , praises specific paintings displayed by Kahnweiler.

A nonprofit organization supported by contributions, it exhibited works of artists not represented by a commercial dealer, including Josef Albers and Louis Eilshemius. Records —66 correspondence; scrapbooks; business records; catalogues; photographs and printed material; artist files. Records, —79 by-laws and a membership agreement; lists of members; financial and legal material, exhibition catalogues and announcements; correspondence.

Records, —81 primarily artist files; subject files; general correspondence, photographs; printed material; scattered financial and other business records. Kirk Askew —74 New York art dealer. Correspondence with artists, —; exhibition catalogues, — In they added oils, watercolors, and other media.

Later the New York headquarters replaced the department store project. Records, —81 artist files; records of sales of prints; photographs and slides; artwork; printed material; and scrapbooks.

Following the bank's failure in the Austrian government seized the bank and the personal property of its directors, including the large collection of paintings owned by von Auspitz.

Dutch businessman and collector David George van Beuningen purchased von Auspitz's collection of 2, paintings. After selecting what he wanted, van Beuningen consigned the remainder to Bachstitz to sell. Part of the collection was exhibited at Agnews, London, in Within two years Bachstitz had sold 1, objects from the collection.

Undescribed papers, probably related to van Beuningen and Bachstitz. Records, —70 file of inactive artists, including resumes, clippings, exhibition announcements, and reproductions of artworks. Hildegard Bachert Art dealer who has worked for Galerie St. A Jew, Bachstitz fled Berlin and settled in Holland. He obtained a visa to Switzerland in through the intervention of his brother-in-law Hofer. Correspondence, expertises, card system, , Franz Bader Gallery, Washington, D.

Specializing in contemporary sculpture, painting, and works on paper. Operated under various names: Emigrating to the United States in , Bader first managed Whyte's Bookshop, where he introduced an art gallery featuring local artists. In he established his own gallery at G St. Bader died in , and the gallery mounted its final show in Scrapbooks and guestbooks, — Joellen Bard Contemporary art curator, New York.

The Co-ops of the 50s: Galleries also known as American Contemporary Art and A. Gallery in and served as its director until his death in Papers, —67 brief biographical account, ; an essay by Baron entitled, "American Art Under Attack", ; exhibition catalogues and publications relating to the A.

Papers Adolphe Basler — , Paris Polish born, Parisian art dealer and critic of 20th-century art. Correspondence and newspaper clippings, —49 bulk — Primarily letters written to Basler by various artists and critics.

Records relating to Charles Burchfield exhibition, Files on artists, exhibitions, events, associates, other galleries. Galerie Bellier, Paris Established c.

Jean Claude Bellier was an expert on Corot. Charles Beloe, Great Britain Beloe was an art dealer, agent and exhibitor, familiar with some of the leading British painters of the midth century, including Benjamin Robert Haydon and Sir George Hayter.

Letters sent by Beloe from various locations in Britain, —51 referring to the exhibition, purchase, and sale of contemporary British works of art. He comments on organizing provincial art exhibitions and gives occasional details on individual artists and works of art. Papers, —89 inventories and scattered legal and financial records of Artist Studio; administrative records of Artist Studio, — In , he sold his collection of modern masterpieces to the German government.

Gallery founded in by Alexandre Bernheim and his elder brother Georges was a major promoter of 19th-century French academic and Impressionist paintings as well as the work of early 20th-century artists. Gallery maintains records c. Firm will respond to inquiries for a fee. Adrien Beugniet, Paris French art dealer. In he opened his own gallery in Paris. He was Raoul Dufy's first dealer and served as an agent for the American collectors Dr.

Barnes and Chester Dale. Keller became director of the New York branch of Bignou Gallery in about Photo albums of paintings in their possession. Mounts include notations about provenance, exhibitions, and bibliography.

Organized by year and artist. Location of records unknown. Arnold Blanch — Painter, lithographer, etcher, illustrator, writer, teacher, and lecturer. Papers —33 primarily concerning Blanch's association with the Dudensing Galleries, including correspondence, —32 and undated, lists of works of art, receipts, account statements, legal documents, and statements issued by the Dudensing Galleries concerning its representation of modern American artists; miscellaneous correspondence.

Correspondence, —53, mostly with John Hill Morgan, on authentication and purchase of 18th-century American historic engravings and portraits. Also correspondence with Harry F. The gallery was founded by Ed Kienholz and Walter Hopps, and was the first to show contemporary West Coast art in the region.

Sculpture and objets d'art. Blumka was involved in the formation and sale of important Viennese collections, including Figdor and Bondy. Gallery maintains historic records, including photographs and inventories.

Specializes in Old Master paintings, especially Dutch and Flemish. Photographs and auction catalogue clippings integrated into Photo Study Collection. The firm dealt primarily in paintings but also sculpture and drawings from the late Middle Ages through the 18th century. Copy of prewar stock cards Ringling Museum, Sarasota: Carbon copies of letters sent, —40, nine scrapbooks, —7, —40, and an envelope of newspaper clippings.

Records, —75 correspondence; printed material and business papers; financial records, ; two scrapbooks of newspaper articles, — After Jan Runnqvist ran both Bonnier and Svensk Franska until the death of his father in , when he closed Svensk-Franska and moved all business records to Geneva. Complete records, including stock book devoted to transactions with Kahnweiler. Boussod brought his own sons and another son-in-law into the business. The firm continued the interests and practices of Goupil, dealing in the sale of prints, especially those after popular contemporary Salon artists.

The Paris office specialized in the work of the Impressionists, under the influence of Theo van Gogh, who joined the firm in It was later taken over by Sandra Zimmerman.

Records, —65 84 letters mainly inquiring about sculpture by Gerrit and Hans Van De Bovenkamp; exhibition catalogues and announcements; clippings; press releases; photographs, mostly of works of art; and miscellaneous papers.

Held sixth show of The Ten, called the Whitney Dissenters. Papers, —80 scrapbook containing biographical information, a history of Bradford's gallery, The Country Store, and photos, mostly of artwork by Porfirio Salinas; financial records of The Country Store; artists' files; correspondence, and publicity material.

Brame et Lorenceau, Paris Paris art dealers specializing in 19th- and 20th-century paintings, drawings, and sculpture, they were closely associated in their early years with the Manet family. Gallery maintains full records. Entry book and stockbooks, — Microfilm of records in possession of the firm. Notebooks contain records of paintings received, paintings sold, purchasers, prices and titles. Brandt speaks of the beginnings of the Grace Borgenicht Gallery, her development as a dealer.

Also included are Brandt's resume and photograph. Correspondence, artists' files, and exhibition catalogues. In , it moved to San Francisco. Two years later it moved to 57th Street. Between and , Valentin had run his own gallery in the art department of Buchhandlung Buchholz, Berlin. Twelve albums with clippings and invitations; collection of photocopies of letters from artists originals in Canada. Letters received from artists, art historians and dealers, — Seven letters from Elisabeth Erdmann-Macke, August Macke's wife, —68, who discuses various paintings by Macke and Franz Marc and reports on exhibitions and her autobiography.

Records —71 artist and subject files; complete documentary records of each Byron Gallery show; sales ledger and sales cards. California Art Club, Los Angeles Organized in from the Painters' Club, became the largest and most influential Los Angeles art organization during the early 20th century.

The Club's primary purpose was to hold exhibitions for the sale of members' works. California Art Club guest register and scrapbooks, — Campbell —74 Director of Shore Galleries, Boston. Specialized in American paintings.

Personal and gallery correspondence; and photographs, — Homer, and copies of Winslow Homer's letters to Louis Prang; papers relating to paintings by Feke, Copley, and Stuart; correspondence of the Shore Galleries; and photographs of paintings. Candy Store Gallery, Folsom, Calif. Exhibition announcements, undated and — Also sold African, European, and Oriental art. He uncovered many paintings by Edward Hicks and was also Horace Pippin's dealer. Records, —86 letters, —86; business records, —80; writings, undated; subject files, —80; scrapbook, —80; printed material, —47; and photographs, undated, concerning the operation and activities of Carlen Galleries, Inc.

Robert Carlen interview June 28—July 16, Carlin Galleries, Fort Worth, Tex. Originally named the Gallery of Wonderful Things, — Personal correspondence, —46; professional correspondence, —45; exhibition catalogues, — Cassirer Galerie, Berlin, Amsterdam In Paul Cassirer — and his cousin Bruno Cassirer — established themselves as publishers and art dealers.

In the cousins separated—Paul continued as an art dealer and Bruno took over as publisher—agreeing not to compete directly for seven years. In , Paul founded Verlag Paul Cassirer. Cassirer was president of the Berlin Secession and in founded the Freie Sezession. He died in His gallery and publishing firm continued to operate until The Berlin gallery closed in and Paul Cassirer, Amsterdam, continued under the direction of Feilchenfeldt until , when Feilchenfeldt moved to Switzerland and opened a gallery under his own name.

Feilchenfeldt Gallery , Zurich: Green Library, Stanford University: Records of publishing business. Specializing in European and American paintings. Castano acted as an agent for Wildenstein and Co. Gallery records and some personal papers of Giovanni Castano, —83 correspondence, legal material, subject files, notes, writings, financial material, photographs, a scrapbook, and printed material. Leo Castelli Gallery Contemporary paintings, drawings, and sculpture. Leo Castelli lived and operated a gallery in Paris from to , when he immigrated to New York.

Castelli dealt privately before opening his New York gallery in The gallery was operated by Richard Challis from to and showed local and regional artists. Mainly artists' files and sales records.

Primarily collected important American paintings — Collection of artists' papers, — Frank Swift Chase — Landscape painter. Chase lived and worked in Woodstock, N. Correspondence, printed material, and photographs documenting Chase's career and the art market of the s.

Interview of John Clancy. He speaks of Frank K. Rehn and the beginnings of the Rehn Gallery; his own background; joining the gallery; artists associated with the gallery; the effect of the Depression; how artists and works of art were selected; the gallery's success and future. A letter concerning a painting George Luks sent to Clancy and some watercolors on which he intended to work. The microfilm title is George Luks papers. Records and papers, — correspondence, receipts, price lists, clippings, and photographs; artist files; an account book; 11 pamphlets listing prints; three handbooks of miscellaneous exhibition announcements and catalogues, some annotated; 15 files on Childe Hassam [bills of sale, correspondence, priced exhibition lists, photographs]; 19 files on the Marie Sterner Gallery.

Clossons, Cincinnati Dealers of paintings and decorative arts, — Began working for Associated American Artists in Dealer in Old Master and English paintings and drawings; played an important role in the formation of many of the major collections in the United States at the end of the 19th century. Otto Gutekunst, who joined the firm at that time, worked with Bernard Berenson to guide Isabella Stewart Gardner, among others. Colnaghi formed a syndicate in to purchase many of the masterpieces sold by the Soviet government.

Gallery maintains historic archives: Correspondence, —; account books, —73; drawings stock books, —c. The gallery was a continuation uptown of Teschner Gallery, which she had opened in Connoisseur dealt in painting, sculpture, antique furniture, etc.

It closed in after the death of Mrs. Financial records, —69, including sales records mostly of concerning antiques , cost and stock inventories, —69, and price tags from individual items sold.

In she established another gallery, Connoisseur Inc. A dealer in painting, sculpture, and antiques, she advised such collectors as Walter C. Papers, —81 correspondence; account book, invoices, and receipts; clippings, programs, and brochures, —71; passports; an autobiography; etc. Established as a dealer in Rome c.

He was closely involved with the formation of the collections of Felix Warburg and Samuel Kress between and His own private collection was given to the Uffizi in Douglas Cooper —85 British, art critic, curator, and collector, notably of early Cubist paintings; curator of Mayor Gallery, London, c.

Papers relating to Nazi art collections; Series V: Photographs, slides and transparencies; Series VII: Audio tapes and film; Series IX: Comprehensive photograph documentation of the work of Gris and Braque, as well as of Cooper's art collection and research. Papers and gallery records, including scrapbooks, photographs, writings, announcements and catalogues.

Scrapbook —67 three vols. Artists' files —32, compiled by Frank W. Scrapbook, —78, containing clippings, exhibition announcements and catalogues, and letters regarding exhibitions by artists. Established in Berlin in , the directorship was taken over by Gustav Cramer, the son of the founder, in and run by him until Because he was married to a Jew, Gustav was forced by Nazi race laws to cede legal ownership of the gallery to his son Hans.

The Cramers moved to The Hague in to escape persecution by the Nazis. Hans Cramer was a major figure in the Dutch art trade until the end of the century. Records, mid s through Comprehensive reciprocal correspondence, as well as records regarding the acquisition, shipment, conservation, and sale of paintings.

Five hundred glass plates, commission stock books, and Cramer gallery catalogues. Full documentation of the firm's activities during the war years, including reciprocal correspondence and receipts regarding dealings with the Nazis. Significant correspondence about restitution. One stock book from Paul Cummings Art historian, specializing in contemporary American art.

He was an expert on Mark Tobey. Papers related to his research on Mark Tobey. Records, —79 and a history of the Cushing Galleries. Daber Gallery Blondeau Gallery, Paris: Records, —82 Peter H. Records, —80 artists' files; and inventory lists, financial records, and mailing lists.

Eduard Plietzsch — and Kurt Benedikt, were co-directors of the Berlin gallery, establishing a branch in the Hague in about and Amsterdam and New York about 10 years later. The Berlin gallery was liquidated through two sales held by Graupe on Jan. At about that time the gallery became associated with Lilienfeld Galleries [Dr. Collection of records of French art galleries, — See individual listings herein. The gallery in Los Angeles closed within a year and the gallery in San Francisco closed in Records, —71 Terry Dintenfass b.

Records —83 artist files; financial records, —83; exhibition files, —78; administrative records, —70, including insurance, inventory, advertising, and Art Dealers Association material. Dudley Richards in Arthur McKean purchased the gallery in and sold it to Maurice Goldberg in In the gallery was sold to Jeanne and Paul Sylva. Specialized in American painting.

Stock books two volumes indexed by artist: Photo archive integrated with photo study collection. Specialized in contemporary American art and folk art. In Halpert became the sole proprietor of the business, which she operated until her death in Following her death, her niece Nathaly Baum operated the gallery until it closed in Records, —72 correspondence, artists' files, notebooks, business records, writings, miscellaneous records, printed matter, and photographs; some of Halpert's personal papers are intermingled with the gallery records.

Houston's Culture in the 's" and "Portrait of a Houston Artist: Nancy Drysdale Gallery, Washington, D. She then moved the gallery to 7th St. Several years later, Drysdale vacated the 7th Street address and operated as a private dealer. Records, —96 files on artists, group exhibitions, and fine art publishers. Artists' files, —79 press releases, biographical material, catalogues, invitations, announcements, correspondence, clippings, and photographs; also catalogues from the James Bute Gallery.

Jean Dubuffet —85 French painter, lithographer, sculptor, architect, and author. Correspondence and papers, — Most letters are addressed to his friends and collaborators.

Two other groups comprise correspondence with publishers Alecto London and Ditis Paris. Established in as a general dealer in art and antiques in Dordrecht, the firm moved to Amsterdam in The London gallery, often in association with the Amsterdam gallery, concentrated on the sale of works by the Old Masters, especially Dutch and Flemish painters. The Amsterdam gallery closed in ; the London gallery in Accounting records, —71; stock and sales records, —78; miscellaneous records, c.

Durand-Ruel, Paris French family of dealers. Paul Durand-Ruel — was one of the most influential forces behind the promotion and sale of 19th-century French painting, especially the Barbizon and Impressionist painters, for which he developed a market among wealthy American collectors. Gallery closed in but research in the archives continues.

Firm maintains extensive archives and will search archives for a fee. The New York branch opened in the early s and was managed by R. Askew purchased Durlacher Brothers in ; a year later the eldest surviving original partner retired. Askew ran the business from New York until c. George Durlacher destroyed the records of the original London firm when he sold the business to Askew in Records from New York branch, c. Stock books, correspondence, financial records, photographs, exhibition records, Askew's appointment books, an index card file, and newspaper clippings about the gallery, personal letters addressed to Askew and his wife Constance, mostly from family members, and some financial items.

Joseph Duveen was instrumental in the formation of the late 19th- to early 20th-century collections that became the core of the Frick Collection, the Huntington Art Collections, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and the National Gallery of Art.

Simon bought the 79th Street mansion and all the remaining stock. Records, —, bulk — business records, — [boxes ]; papers and correspondence, —81 [boxes ]; photographs, indices, negatives and X-rays [boxes ].

It has not yet been photocopied. The "X Book" details, for a limited number about of Italian paintings in which Berenson had a financial interest, precise dates of purchase and sale, primarily in the years — There is no index.

Business correspondence, —80; clippings; exhibition announcements; a scrapbook containing clippings; exhibition announcements; catalogues; invitations and photographs; price lists of works of art; and miscellany. Major gallery and leading force of the s. The gallery commissioned and exhibited many post-minimalist, earthwork, and conceptual artists, including Robert Smithson, Michael Heizer, and Dennis Oppenheim.

Included are photographs, slides, and color transparencies of installations; clippings; announcements, and lists of works in each exhibition. Correspondence of director Mark Freeman; exhibition catalogues, announcements, clippings, press releases, and other printed material; and photographs. Between and Rosenberg published 40 issues of the Bulletin de l'Effort Moderne.

Records, —41 Service Photo: Represented sculptor David Smith in California. Records relating to Smith, —63, including correspondence, consignment records, and statements of accounts. Inventory card file, photographic materials, correspondence files, publicity files, financial records, and guest books. Established by Eulalia Emetaz, the gallery operated from to on Ledoux Street on the historic plaza.

One of the first postwar galleries outside New York to feature modernist art. Records, —57 gallery correspondence, artists' biographies, price lists, receipts, artists' statements, press releases, and notes. De la Faille Van Gogh scholar.

Papers [See also J. Records, —95 correspondence, artists' files, exhibition files, and printed material. Printed material regarding Al Hirschfeld, c. Walter Feilchenfeldt, Zurich Scholar and dealer of 19th- and 20th-century drawings and paintings. He worked with Cassirer from c. After he established a gallery in Zurich under his own name. Lyonel Feininger — American painter, printmaker, illustrator, particularly of landscapes, he spent his early career in Europe, where he was associated with the Bauhaus.

Personal and professional archive. Fendrick Gallery, Washington, D. Owned by Barbara Fendrick. The gallery dealt primarily in America art. Gallery records, —63, including correspondence, photographs, exhibition catalogues, artworks, inventories, financial materials, and printed materials.

Established in by Pauline Evans and Bror Utter, it was the first Fort Worth gallery to represent primarily local artists. During the s, it specialized in minimalist painters, refocusing on painterly realists during the s. In December it moved to Madison Avenue. Records, —66 minutes of meetings; reorganization agreement ; artists' files; guest books; a gallery scrapbook; priced exhibition lists and catalogues; photographs and slides; and extensive correspondence.

Flechtheim Gallery represented German artists, including George Grosz, but specialized in paintings by contemporary French painters.

Curt Valentin worked for Flechtheim in Berlin after , organizing exhibitions and co-editing the gallery's magazine, Omnibus. Flechtheim was closely associated with Kahnweiler and the Mayor Gallery and apparently sent much of the stock from his gallery and many items from his important personal collection either to the Mayor Gallery in London or to Kahnweiler's Galerie Simon in Paris.

At his death, Flechtheim left his gallery records and personal library now destroyed with Fred Mayor, founder of Mayor Gallery. The gallery closed in Records, —87 exhibition files and administrative records, including scattered records of Johnston's bookshop.

Notebooks containing a transcription of "Anecdotes of Richard Wilson and catalogue of his pictures" by Benjamin Booth, with comments by Richard Ford and additions by Douglas Cooper. Includes a transcription by Brinsley Ford of Benjamin Booth's notes on the Wilson collection, with additions by Douglas Cooper; two letters to Richard Ford; and clippings relating to exhibitions, — Specialized in 20th-century American painting and sculpture.

Records, —90 artist files; administrative correspondence; appraisals; financial records; catalogues; and photographs. Papers contracts between artists and the Foundry; account books, — In , he sold the firm to the Norton Simon Foundation. The files are now at GRI. Papers, —64 records of Contemporary Arts and related gallery, collectors of American Art. Neumann in Berlin — In Neumann opened the Munich branch of his gallery and left for New York, leaving Franke in charge of the Munich gallery and Karl Nierendorf in charge of the Berlin gallery.

The Munich gallery operated under the name of Neumann and Franke until c. Franke specialized in the German Expressionists, hiding their works during the Nazi era. Stock book includes prices , November year of Franke's death. Papers French and Co. Chief purchaser for William Randolph Hearst and J.

Following the death of Mitchell Samuels in , his son, Spencer Samuels, sold the company to City Investing, which sold the firm to Martin Zimet in The bulk of the firm's paper records were lost in a flood. Stock sheets and ledgers, — Miscellaneous records, —90 bulk — Business records and files: Records, —43 sales records, account books, photographs. Records, —82 correspondence, printed material, photographs, artist files.

A specialist in early Netherlandish and German art, he was often called upon by collectors, dealers, and museum personnel to give his opinion on works of art. Gabriel Frizeau Bordeaux art collector who bought Gauguin's work from Vollard at the turn of the century. Frizeau was a passionate collector of paintings by Redon. Records, —90, of the various galleries operated by Diana Fuller. Papers Gallery , Provincetown, Mass. Gallery , Wyncotte, Pa. Established in by Gladys Myers, who ran it from her home.

Gallery Wall, Scottsdale, Ariz. Represented only the artists Allan Houser and Dan Namingha. Paul Ganz, New York Dealer. According to Kate Ganz, Paul Ganz kept no records. Her ex-collection card files for works in the department, compiled between and , contain a wealth of information on dealers and private collectors, with associated sales and bibliography.

Available for consultation by appointment. Lee Gatch —68 Painter, New York. By entering a Search Term you can see the full inventory, available.

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