Charles Arnoldi
Karel Apple
David Banks
Herbert Bayer
Hans Bellmer
Billy Al Bengston
Elizabeth Bergreen
Eugene Berman
Oscar Bluemner
Dorothy Brett
Nicholas Brigante
Annie W. Brigmann
Armando Britto
Nanette Calder
Camera Works
Marc Chagall
Robert Cremean
Jose Luis Cuevas
Jim Dine
Gordon Onslow Ford
Sam Francis
Charles Gesmar
Joe Goode
Sidney Gordin
Balcomb Greene
Gertrude Greene
Pier Guzzi
Roy Gussow
F. Benedict Herzog
Hilaire Hiler
David Octavius Hill
Carl Holty
Winslow Homer
John Hunter
Mike Kanemitsu
Gertrude Kasebier
Oskar Kokoschka
Lee Krasner
Robert Longo
Helen Lundeberg
Richard Lytle
John Mancini
Andre Masson
Henry Moore
Lee Mullican
Matt Mullican
Claes Oldenburg
Wolfgang Paalen
Pablo Palazuelo
Mexican Retablos
Jose de Rivera
James Rosenquist
Morgan Russell
Niki de Saint Phalle
Kurt Seligmann
Eduard Steichen
Theophile Alexandre Steinlen
Frank Stella
Alfred Stieglitz
Jack Stuppin
Mark Tobey
George C. Tooker, Jr.
Abraham Walkowitz
Tom Wesselmann
Clarence H. White

For availability of
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Matt Mullican
American, b. 1951

Works Available


Renowned for his immense banners, posters, and oil stick rubbings, Matt Mullican draws from a personal source of forms and symbols to create his utopian city views. His sign-like works are reflections of the familiar pictograms that the one would find in the halls of airport and train stations. He is successful in his attempt to depict an ideal city, or even world with his use of signs and icons.

By 1980, he had developed a formula for his art, breaking his pieces down into representational blocks of color and transforming their scale. Mullican attended the California Institute of the Arts in Valencia where he studied with conceptual artist John Baldessari. Some of his designs incorporate computer-generated images that he presents in light boxes, giving his work dimension and a sense of architecture.

1951 Santa Monica, California

New York City

1974 California Institute of Arts, Valencia, California

Selected Solo Exhibitions
1976 Artists Space, New York
1980 Mary Boone Gallery, New York
1982 Mary Boone Gallery, New York
1983 Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston
1984 Schellman and Kluser, Munich, West Germany
Mary Boone Gallery, New York
1986 Everson Museum, Syracuse, New York
1987 “Banners, Monuments and the City,” Moore College of Art, Philadelphia (Catalogue)
1988 Galerie Ghislaine Hussenot, Paris, France
1989 “Directions,” Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden,
Washington, D.C.

Selected Group Exhibitions
1984 Sidney Janis Gallery, New York
1986 “Sacred Images in Secular Art,” Whitney Museum of American Art, New York
“Individuals: A Selected History of California Artists 1945-1986,” Museum of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles
“Emerging Artists,” Cleveland Center for Contemporary Art, Ohio
1987 “L’Epoque, La Mode, La Morale, La Passion,” Centre George Pompidou, Paris, France