Just in time for holiday giving–giclee prints of my 1969
Woodstock paintings. Special sale till December 24, just $75 each
These giclee images are printed on heavy museum-quality archival paper. I’ve hand-signed each one, and I can personally inscribe them to the recipient if desired. I’ll send them by UPS, unframed, safely rolled in a sturdy cardboard tube, to your home address in time for the holidays. Dimensions include a 1″ border. The original acrylic paintings have been prominently displayed at the Bethel Woods Museum since last April, and the public response has been so overwhelmingly positive that the curators have decided to display them through 2023.
ORDER NOW AT THE SPECIAL SALE PRICE OF $75 EACH, INCLUDING SHIPPING AND HANDLING.
32″ wide x 26″ high
I completed this painting in September of 1969, drawing on photo coverage of the event as well as other images, including Jimi Hendrix and Mahatma Gandhi. At the lower left, I collaged in my original three-day ticket, marked A for artist but never collected because by the time I arrived Friday afternoon, the scene was already chaotic, with no gates or ticket takers on duty.
“Jimi and the Whirlpool”
26″ wide x 25.5 high
This was one of about ten paintings I displayed at the Woodstock Festival in 1969. The art show was set up on a hillside to the left of the stage, but after the crowd of thousands arrived, few people were able to see it. This painting has been prominently featured in the Bethel Woods Museum’s promotions for their “& Art” exhibit.
“Swinging Sixties Skiers”
22″ wide x 25″ high
In the late 1960’s I held shares in group ski houses at Killington and Sugarbush in Vermont. The scene for skiing and partying was at its height, inspiring me to create this painting, which was commissioned for a poster. The signs for trail markers were different back then: green squares stood for “easier,” here represented by people sitting around and indulging in apres-ski drinks. Yellow triangles stood for “more difficult,” depicted by people dancing to a live rock band. Beneath the blue circle for “most difficult,” a skier is heading down the fall line of an expert trail. (There were no black diamonds back then.)