Auto-Gyro by Saul Lishinsky, in Artist made box frame


Size: 9-1/8" W x 12-1/8" H
SKU: 158R Categories: , , Tags: , , , , , , , ,


“Auto-Gyro” by Saul Lishinsky (1922 – 2006)
Saul Lishinsky was a well-known, respected New York Artist known for his murals.
Paint on artist made black box, 3-3/4″ deep.
Great condition.
Artist signed, bottom left.  Artist address on inside of box.

We have listed this item to the best of our ability to disclose any/all faults and accurately describe the age and condition of each item. If you have any questions, please contact us, so we can answer any questions you might have before purchasing. Antique/Vintage items are previously owned, so often there will be age appropriate and normal wear and tear. Also, please allow for some color variation due to photography, lighting, etc. If for any reason there is an issue with an item when it arrives, please contact us ASAP. There are no returns, refunds and/or exchanges. All sales are final.

The item will be shipped FREE within five working days of payment received, usually much faster! If in LA we will safely deliver item to you, no charge. Insurance and/or signature required is available upon request.

I was in NYC about 10 years ago and discovered his work in an outdoor market.  I was taken by the color and the incredible detail.  I have several of his pieces, as do my clients, I will be listing more as I photograph them.  Very unique… here is a bit about him…

Lishinsky studied at the Art Students League. He counted among his close friends, important artist of the day including; Alice Neel, Phillip Reisman, Anthony Toney, Joseph Solomon, John Krucman, Louis Harris and Theo Fried.

Lishinksy’s social activism led him to form the group Bronx Community Murals where murals were produced by everyday people, children, and the mentally ill in a variety of public spaces. In Requiem “he constructed a monument to the holocausts to which humanity has been subjected. Bodies in coffins, people in cages appear in a subway station setting, creating a macabre setting. In the midst of this tragedy appears a group of people making music, a tribute to the power of the human spirit despite the horrors.”

The artist regularly exhibited at the Westbeth Gallery which continued to exhibit his work until 2006. Other Solo exhibitions included four at the Hudson Guild in Provincetown, ACA, the Seligman Gallery, the Maitlan Gallery, the Eastside Gallery, and the Riverside Museum.

He painted everyday, and did up until his passing.