Pablo Picasso. Card Player. Paris, winter 1913-14

Pablo Picasso

Card Player

Paris, winter 1913-14

Medium
Oil on canvas
Dimensions
42 1/2 x 35 1/4" (108 x 89.5 cm)
Credit
Acquired through the Lillie P. Bliss Bequest
Object number
177.1945
Copyright
© 2016 Estate of Pablo Picasso / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York
Department
Painting and Sculpture
This work is on view on Floor 5, in a Collection Gallery, with 20 other works online.
Pablo Picasso has 1,238 works online.
There are 2,308 paintings online.
This work is included in the Provenance Research Project, which investigates the ownership history of works in MoMA's collection.
Galerie Kahnweiler (Daniel-Henry Kahnweiler’s first gallery, 1907-14), Paris. From c. 1913
Léonce Rosenberg, Paris. By 1914 - sold to Georges Bernheim December 9, 1918
Georges Bernheim, Paris. Purchased from Rosenberg, December 9, 1918 – [sold back to LR?]
Auction sale, Oeuvres de l’Ecole française moderne. Collection réunie par L’Effort moderne (Léonce Rosenberg), Paris, at A. Mak, Amsterdam, October 19, 1921, no. 86
Paul Guillaume (d. 1934), Paris. [In the 1920s]
Dr. Gottlieb Friedrich Reber, Lausanne. Purchased from Paul Guillaume [1920s? / before 1934]
Francis B. Cooke, London. Purchased from Reber by May 1939 – until 1945 (consigned to Paul Drey, NY)
The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Purchased from Cooke through Paul Drey, New York, December 1945, through the Lillie P. Bliss Bequest

If you have any questions or information to provide about the listed works, please e-mail provenance@moma.org or write to:

Provenance Research Project
The Museum of Modern Art
11 West 53 Street
New York, NY 10019

Licensing of MoMA images and videos is handled by Art Resource (North America) and Scala Archives (all other geographic locations). All requests should be addressed directly to those agencies, which supply high-resolution digital image files provided to them directly by the Museum.

Requests for permission to reprint text from MoMA publications should be addressed to text_permissions@moma.org.

This record is a work in progress. If you have additional information or spotted an error, please send feedback to digital@moma.org.