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Associated American Artists

In 1934, the Associated American Artists was created in an effort to bring affordable fine art to the general American public. These limited edition prints were often sold for as little as five dollars. Primarily, the prints were etchings and lithographs and were produced in editions ranging from 125 to 250 impressions. This unique arrangement offered a degree of freedom to these artists, whose work often reflected on social ideas of the era, which was dominated by the Great Depression. Between the years of 1934 and 1945, the organization published just over 600 limited-edition prints.
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Artist Biography    

Print (17-works)
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Associated American Artists Tip on Manhattan_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Charles Cobelle_ print_ fine art
Tip on Manhattan - Charles Cobelle
14 x 10 in
 
Associated American Artists Arab Children_ Fletcher Martin_ Associated American Artists__ print_ fine art_ lithograph
Arab Children - Fletcher Martin
 
Associated American Artists Circular Motion_ Georges Schreiber_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Circular Motion - Georges Schreiber
13.75 x 10.25 in
 
Associated American Artists Harvesting Wheat_ Ruffino Mauyoite_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Harvesting Wheat - Ruffino Mauyoite
13.75 x 9 in
 
Associated American Artists Julia_ Frederic Taubes_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Julia - Frederic Taubes
7.75 x 10 in
 
Associated American Artists Mare and Colt_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Georges Schreiber_ print_ fine art
Mare and Colt, - Georges Schreiber
19 x 15 in
 
Associated American Artists Mayan Landscape_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Francisco Dosamantes_ print_ fine art
Mayan Landscape - Francisco Dosamantes
13.75 x 10.25 in
 
Associated American Artists Minnesota Farmyard_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Adolf Dehn_ print_ fine art
Minnesota Farmyard - Adolf Dehn
13.25 x 8.75 in
 
Associated American Artists Motherhood_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Alexander Dobbin_ print_ fine art
Motherhood - Alexander Dobkin
10.5 x 14 in
 
Associated American Artists Paulyn_ Mina Pulsifer_ Associated American Artists__ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Paulyn - Mina Pulsifer
8 x 8 in
 
Associated American Artists Scribe Meditating_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Joseph Margulies__ print_ fine art
Scribe Meditating - Joseph Margulies
7.25 x 9.75 in
 
Associated American Artists Self-Portrait_ Raphael Soyer_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Self-Portrait - Raphael Soyer
15.5 x 13.5 in
 
Associated American Artists Silhouette of Barns_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ Luigi Lucioni_ print_ fine art
Silhouette of Barns - Luigi Lucioni
5.5 x 3.5 in
 
Associated American Artists The Enchanted One_ Isaac Soyer_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
The Enchanted One - Isaac Soyer
9.25 x 11.5 in
 
Associated American Artists Twilight After Snow_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ George Bradshaw__ print_ fine art
Twilight After Snow - George A. Bradshaw
10.75 x 5.75 in
 
Associated American Artists Two Men Two Horses_ Umberto Romano_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ print_ fine art
Two Men, Two Horses - Umberto Romano
13.75 x 9 in
 
Associated American Artists Veterans of the Storms_ Associated American Artists_ lithograph_ S.L. Margolies__ print_ fine art
Veterans of the Storms - S.L. Margolies
2.5 x 2.25 in
 
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Associated American Artists

Associated American Artists

Associated American Artists Biography

In 1934, the Associated American Artists was created in an effort to bring affordable fine art to the general American public. These limited edition prints were often sold for as little as five dollars. Primarily, the prints were etchings and lithographs and were produced in editions ranging from 125 to 250 impressions. This unique arrangement offered a degree of freedom to these artists, whose work often reflected the social ideas of the era, which was dominated by the Great Depression. Between the years of 1934 and 1945, the organization published just over 600 limited-edition prints. To further their goal of accessibility, the association reached an agreement with 50 department stores across the nation. One of the most innovative aspects of the Associated American Artists was their ingenious use of marketing. When new prints were completed, advertisements were run in newspapers and magazines that targeted a wide range of audiences.

Information via the Archives of American Art.

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