Your Account
e-mail:   
pass:   
Login | Register | Forgot?  
  Quick Search
   
  Advanced Search   
  Featured Title

How To Electroplate Baby Shoes for Pleasure and Profit
 How To Electroplate Baby Shoes for Pleasure and Profit
 $95.00
  Site Information
 Home
 About Us
 How We Grade Our Books
 Contact Us
 Visit Us
 Mailing List
 Sell Your Books
 Upcoming Shows
 Ordering Info / Terms of Sale
 Glossary of Book Terms
 Privacy Statement
 Terms of Agreement
 Visual Vacations
 Find Me A Copy

 Links and Resources
 
 
 
  CATEGORY Information
Click Here to View other titles by  fine arts fine arts

Our focus in this area is primarily on the early 20th Century with an emphasis on Dada and Surrealist movements in Europe and America. However, listings are not limited to those movements.

  TITLE Information
Click Here to Enlarge this Image
click & maximize
Grosz, George, A Little Yes and A Big No, New York, The Dial Press, 1946, first edition, 4to (10.25" x 7.75"), HB in dj, black cloth bds w/ decorative embossed white titles in black dj w/ yellow decorative titles and color illus, VG / G+. Seller's sticker to rear pastedown, extremities bumped, front hinge starting at foot, light age-toning. DJ rubbed, edgeworn, several small losses to edges/corners.

343 pp, 38 full-page illustrations, a few in color, profuse b&w line drawings in text. Translated by Lola Sachs Dorin.

From the flap copy:

In these memoirs, George Grosz, on of the great figures of contemporary art, has told the story of his life in human as well as in artistic terms. Born in a German town, the son of an inn-keeper, Grosz tells of his boyhood, his first attempt at drawing and his days in a German art school. With him we meet the early and now forgotten academic painters, the disciples of Dadaism, the Pascins and Modiglianis, the Bohemians of the Latin Quarter, and the countless personalities in education, art, literature and business of America and Europe. He has also included a full account of his experiences in the United States.

A sense of sly humor permeates his work. There is nothing grim about Grosz. A sly satirist at the drawing board, he is no less biting with the written word. His unsparing self-criticism makes this autobiography a revealing document of a man who believes that he individual must always be the main cog in the machine called civilization.

Since the end of the first World War when his graphic and scathingly satirical
Ecce Homo was first published in Germany, his fame has preceded him wherever he has gone. His continued opposition to the Nazi party and his refusal to make compromises with any system of government that represses the artistsí right of expression, resulted in his having to flee from Germany in the early 30ís. He now lives and paints in the United States.
    [Book ID # 1985]


In Stock
Price: $95.00
Shipping: $6.50
Add $2.00 for each additional item.
International Orders: Please contact us for an accurate shipping quote (based on weight, destination, and preferred delivery time)
 

 
  Shopping Cart
There are 0 item(s) in your shopping cart.
  Categories
    Images of:
    America
    London | Britain
    Paris | Europe
    Accessories
    Africa
    Architecture | Lifestyle Interiors
    Artic Adventure
    Artists in their Studios
    Beads & Buttons
    Beat Generation
    Counterculture | 60s
    Cowboy | The West
    Denim | Japanese
    Display
    Ethnic Cultures
    Fashion Design General
    Fashion Menswear
    Fashion Womenswear
    Film | TV | Theater
    Graphic Design
    Japan
    The Kennedys
    Leather
    LGBT
    Military General
    Military Uniforms
    Mods | Punks | Skinheads | Street
    Motorcycles
    Naked Women
    Naked Men
    NYC Glitterati
    Photography General
    Photographers A-Z
    Rock n Roll | Music
    Silver Spoon Set
    Sports History | Unis | etc
    Summer
    Surf +
    Tattoos | Flash Art
    Textiles | Patterns
    Vogue | Bazaar
    Warhol
    Miscellaneous
  New Arrivals / Recent Sales