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Artist Index of Collection E-Cards

- K -

Ilya Kabakov
(American, born Russia 1933)
The Man Who Flew into His Picture. 1981-88

Frida Kahlo
(Mexican, 1907–1954)
Self-Portrait with Cropped Hair. 1940

Vasily Kandinsky
(French, born Russia. 1866–1944)
Picture with an Archer. 1909
Panel for Edwin R. Campbell No. 2. 1914
Panel for Edwin R. Campbell No. 4. 1914

Alex Katz
(American, born 1927)
Passing. 1962-63
Upside Down Ada. 1965
Tulips (4). 2013

Ellsworth Kelly
(American, born 1923)
Colors for a Large Wall. 1951
Running White. 1959
Wild Grape. (1960)
Brooklyn Bridge VII. 1962

Kelpra Studio, London
My Marilyn. 1965 (published 1966)

William Kentridge
(South African, born 1955)
7 Fragments for Georges Méliès Installation of seven film fragments: Invisible Mending; Moveable Assets; Autodidact; Feats of Prestidigitation; Tabula Rasa I; Tabula Rasa II; and Balancing Act. 2003

Perry King
(British, born 1938)
Valentine Portable Typewriter. 1969

Martin Kippenberger
(German, 1953–1997)
Martin, Into the Corner, You Should Be Ashamed of Yourself. 1992

Ernst Ludwig Kirchner
(German, 1880–1938)
Street, Dresden. 1908 (reworked 1919; dated on painting 1907)

Paul Klee
(German, born Switzerland. 1879–1940)
Introducing the Miracle. 1916
Postcard for Bauhaus Lantern Party 1922 (Laternenfest Bauhaus 1922). 1922
Vocal Fabric of the Singer Rosa Silber. 1922
The One in Love (Der Verliebte) from Masters' Portfolio of the Staatliches Bauhaus (Meistermappe des Staatlichen Bauhauses). 1923
Actor's Mask. 1924
Around the Fish. 1926
Portrait of an Equilibrist. 1927
Pastorale (Rhythms). 1927
Cat and Bird. 1928
Fire in the Evening. 1929
"Or The Mocked Mocker". 1930
Castle Garden. 1931
Letter Ghost (Geist eines Briefes). (1937)

Yves Klein
(French, 1928–1962)
Blue Monochrome. 1961

Gustav Klimt
(Austrian, 1862–1918)
Hope, II. 1907-08

Franz Kline
(American, 1910–1962)
Chief. 1950
Untitled II. (c. 1952)

Gustav Klutsis
(Latvian, 1895–1938)
Maquette for Radio-Announcer. 1922

Jacob Kohn
(Austrian, 1791–1868)
Child's Cradle. c. 1895

J. & J. Kohn
(Austrian, established 1867)
Child's Cradle. c. 1895

Josef Kohn
(Austrian, 1817–1884)
Child's Cradle. c. 1895

Oskar Kokoschka
(Austrian, 1886–1980)
Hans Tietze and Erica Tietze-Conrat. 1909
Self-Portrait. 1913

Käthe Kollwitz
(German, 1867–1945)
The Widow I (Die Witwe I) (plate 4) from War (Krieg). (1921-22, published 1923)
The Mothers (Die Mütter) (plate 6) from War (Krieg). (1921-22, published 1923)
The Volunteers (Die Freiwilligen) (plate 2) from War (Krieg). (1921-22, published 1923)

Rem Koolhaas
(Dutch, born 1944)
Exodus, or the Voluntary Prisoners of Architecture, The Strip, Project, Aerial Perspective. 1972

Jeff Koons
(American, born 1955)
New Shelton Wet/Dry Doubledecker. 1981
Three Ball 50/50 Tank (Two Dr. J. Silver Series, One Wilson Supershot). 1985

Joseph Kosuth
(American, born 1945)
One and Three Chairs. 1965
Titled (Art as Idea as Idea) The Word "Definition". 1966-68

Barbara Kruger
(American, born 1945)
Untitled (You Invest in the Divinity of the Masterpiece). 1982

- L -

Gaston Lachaise
(American, born France. 1882–1935)
Standing Woman. 1932

Dorothea Lange
(American, 1895–1965)
The Road West, New Mexico. 1938
Mother and Child, San Francisco. 1952

Mikhail Larionov
(Russian, 1881–1964)
Rayonist Composition: Domination of Red. 1912-13 (dated on painting 1911)

M.W. Lassally, Berlin
The Kiss IV (Kyss IV). 1897-1902

Jacob Lawrence
(American, 1917–2000)
The labor agent who had been sent South by Northern industry was a very familiar person in the Negro counties. 1940-41
Among the social conditions that existed which was partly the cause of the migration was the injustice done to the Negroes in the courts. 1940-41
The railroad stations were at times so over-packed with people leaving that special guards had to be called in to keep order. 1940-41
They were very poor. 1940-41
They did not always leave because they were promised work in the North. Many of them left because of Southern conditions, one of them being great floods that ruined the crops, and therefore they were unable to make a living where they were. 1940-41
The trains were packed continually with migrants. 1940-41
And the migrants kept coming. 1940-41
In the North the Negro had better educational facilities. 1940-41
Among one of the last groups to leave the South was the Negro professional who was forced to follow his clientele to make a living. 1940-41
One of the main forms of social and recreational activities in which the migrants indulged occurred in the church. 1940-41
One of the largest race riots occurred in East St. Louis. 1940-41
Race riots were very numerous all over the North because of the antagonism that was caused between the Negro and white workers. Many of these riots occurred because the Negro was used as a strike breaker in many of the Northern industries. 1940-41
Housing for the Negroes was a very difficult problem. 1940-41
Industries attempted to board their labor in quarters that were oftentimes very unhealthy. Labor camps were numerous. 1940-41
Living conditions were better in the North. 1940-41
The migrants arrived in great numbers. 1940-41
They also made it very difficult for migrants leaving the South. They often went to railroad stations and arrested the Negroes wholesale, which in turn made them miss their train. 1940-41
The Negro was the largest source of labor to be found after all others had been exhausted. 1940-41
They also worked in large numbers on the railroad. 1940-41
They arrived in great numbers into Chicago, the gateway of the West. 1940-41
The Negro press was also influential in urging the people to leave the South. 1940-41
The railroad stations in the South were crowded with people leaving for the North. 1940-41
In every home people who had not gone North met and tried to decide if they should go North or not. 1940-41
And people all over the South began to discuss this great movement. 1940-41
Another of the social causes of the migrants' leaving was that at times they did not feel safe, or it was not the best thing to be found on the streets late at night. They were arrested on the slightest provocation. 1940-41
Child labor and a lack of education was one of the other reasons for people wishing to leave their homes. 1940-41
In many of the communities the Negro press was read continually because of its attitude and its encouragement of the movement. 1940-41
The World War had caused a great shortage in Northern industry and also citizens of foreign countries were returning home. 1940-41
The migration gained in momentum. 1940-41
Although the Negro was used to lynching, he found this an opportune time for him to leave where one had occurred. 1940-41

Le Corbusier (Charles-Édouard Jeanneret)
(French, born Switzerland. 1887–1965)
Still Life. 1920
Villa Savoye, Poissy 1928–31. 1932

Fernand Léger
(French, 1881–1955)
Exit the Ballets Russes. 1914
Three Women. 1921-22
Mural Painting. 1924
The Mirror. 1925
Umbrella and Bowler. 1926
Study for Cinematic Mural, Study II. (1938-39)
The Divers. 1941-42
The Three Musicians. 1944 (after a drawing of 1924-25; dated on painting 1924-44)

Lemercier et Cie., Paris
Spider (Araignée). 1887

LeRoy Neiman Center for Print Studies, Columbia University, New York
Untitled. 2001-03
Untitled. 2001-03
Exodus of Confederates from Atlanta from Harper's Pictorial History of the Civil War (Annotated). 2005
Exodus of Confederates from Atlanta from Harper's Pictorial History of the Civil War (Annotated). 2005

Sherrie Levine
(American, born 1947)
Untitled (Mr. Austridge: 2). 1989
Black Newborn. 1994

Helen Levitt
(American, 1913–2009)
New York. c. 1945
New York. c. 1945

Sol LeWitt
(American, 1928–2007)
Serial Project, I (ABCD). 1966
Wall Drawing #1144, Broken Bands of Color in Four Directions. 2004

Roy Lichtenstein
(American, 1923–1997)
Girl with Ball. 1961

Lison Editions, New York (Louise Bourgeois)
Mother and Child II. 2007

El Lissitzky
(Russian, 1890–1941)
Proun 19D. 1920 or 1921
Erste russische Kunstausstellung (The First Russian Art Exhibition). 1922
USSR Russische Ausstellung. 1929

Morris Louis
(American, 1912–1962)
Beta Lambda. 1961

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