Kitchen Still Life, 1970
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Kitchen Still Life, 1970

Now: $0.00
Est. Arrival: Dec 04 - Dec 14
This item is no longer available.
Why we love this
A period Cubist-derived oil still-life showing abstracted linear forms rendered in tones of ochre, coral, charcoal and yellow contrasted against a red-edged white background. Signed lower right, "J. Jernegan," for John B. Jernegan, (American, 20th century), a listed artist. Inscribed on verso with artist's name, titled 'Wood Bowl and Implements' and dated 1970. Very good: minor warp to board; unframed.
Color: red/white/yellow
Condition: Very Good; minor warp to board; unframed.
Dimensions: 19.75" L x 15.75" H
Era: Vintage: 1970s
Made In: USA
Made Of: oil on canvas board
SKU: 75995670
ESTIMATED ARRIVAL: Dec 04 - Dec 14
STANDARD DELIVERY: This item ships standard service. Learn more about our shipping & handling rates.
RETURNS: This item is non-returnable. See our Return Policy for details.
A 1986 graduate of Christie's Fine Arts in London, Anthony McNaught headed the fine arts department of a West Coast auction house for three years before opening his own gallery in 1989. He selects each work with care because he believes that fine paintings become heirlooms, enriched with our shared memories. In his own words, "Many things come and go. Art abides."
Why we love this
A period Cubist-derived oil still-life showing abstracted linear forms rendered in tones of ochre, coral, charcoal and yellow contrasted against a red-edged white background. Signed lower right, "J. Jernegan," for John B. Jernegan, (American, 20th century), a listed artist. Inscribed on verso with artist's name, titled 'Wood Bowl and Implements' and dated 1970. Very good: minor warp to board; unframed.
About the Seller
A 1986 graduate of Christie's Fine Arts in London, Anthony McNaught headed the fine arts department of a West Coast auction house for three years before opening his own gallery in 1989. He selects each work with care because he believes that fine paintings become heirlooms, enriched with our shared memories. In his own words, "Many things come and go. Art abides."