EDMUND DULAC (British, 1882-1953). "The Prince is Taken Back to the Golden Palace By the Magic Black Horse", Sindbad the S... (Total: 2 )
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|Auction Ended On:||Mar 1, 2012|
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Heritage Auctions - Beverly Hills
9478 West Olympic Blvd., 1st Floor
Beverly Hills, CA 90212
"The Prince is Taken Back to the Golden Palace By the Magic Black Horse", Sindbad the Sailor and Other Stories from the Arabian Nights page 197 story illustration, 1914
Watercolor and pencil on paper
15 x 10.5 in.
Signed lower right
From the Estate of John McLaughlin.
An original copy of the book, Sindbad the Sailor and Other Stories from the Arabian Nights, accompanies this lot.
Condition Report*:Faint scattered foxing on the upper left corner and to the right of horse's left wing; toning to back of paper; paper has been taped to mat with non-archival tape; very faint toning around the matted extreme edges. Framed to an overall size of 20.5 x 17.5 inches.
Dulac, Edmund:Born in Toulouse, France in 1882, Edmond Dulac, began creating his first works using water colors. After moving to England, in an attempt to pursue a law career, Dulac soon realized it was not for him, and began studying at the École des Beaux-Arts. He began to illustrate for several different publishers of the time, including art work for many now-famous books including Arabian Nights, Stories From Hans Christian Andersen, Sleeping Beauty, and The Tempest. In WWI Dulac made contributions to relief effort books and has work included in Princess Mary's Gift Book, and King Albert's Book. In 1916 Dulac had several of his own books published completely filled with his work only. These were Edmund Dulac's Fairy Book, Edmund Dulac's Picture Book for the French Red Cross, and Tanglewood Tales. Unfortunately when WWI ended Dulac's illustrations were no longer in demand, so he had to begin working in other areas with his art. Dulac worked for a weekly newspaper, The Outlook. He painted portraits, helped to design British stamps and design bank notes, designed the backs of playing cards, bookplates, and even theater sets and costumes. In 1924 Dulac illustrated for The American Weekly, a Sunday newspaper. One of Dulac's last jobs was for John Milton's Comus. He later died in 1953 at the age of 70.
*Heritage Auctions strives to provide as much information as possible but encourages in-person inspection by bidders. Statements regarding the condition of objects are only for general guidance and should not be relied upon as complete statements of fact, and do not constitute a representation, warranty or assumption of liability by Heritage. Please note that we do not de-frame lots estimated at $1,000 or less and may not be able to provide additional details for lots valued under $500. All lots are sold "AS IS" under the Terms & Conditions of Auction.
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