Corporate valuation for portfolio investment : analyzing assets, earnings, cash flow, stock price, governance, and special situations / Robert A.G. Monks, Alexandra Reed Lajoux ; foreword by Dean LeBaron
Monks, Robert A. G. 1933- http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n91014668 http://viaf.org/viaf/85286126/ Search this
Lajoux, Alexandra Reed http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n94028975 http://viaf.org/viaf/85303887/ Search this
LeBaron, Dean http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/nb99026935 http://viaf.org/viaf/92771536/ Search this
The records of Lorence-Monk Gallery measure normal="1957"> and scrapbooks documenting approximately ninety exhibitions and over 250 American and European artists represented by the gallery from its opening in 1985 until it closed its operation in 1992.
Scope and Content Note:
The records of Lorence-Monk Gallery measure 3.4 linear feet and date from 1961-1992. The collection consists of exhibition files and scrapbooks documenting approximately ninety exhibitions and over 250 American and European artists represented by the Lorence-Monk Gallery from its opening in 1985 until it closed its operation in 1992.
The collection is arranged into 2 series:
Series 1: Exhibition Files, 1961-1991 (Boxes 1-3; 2.2 linear feet)
Series 2: Exhibition Scrapbooks, 1985-1992 (Boxes 3-4; 1.2 linear feet)
The Lorence-Monk Gallery, founded in 1985 by Susan Lorence and Robert Monk was located at 568-578 Broadway, in the SoHo section of New York City. Prior to establishing the gallery, Susan Lorence was the American Director of the Petersburg Press and Robert Monk was the Director of Castelli Graphics.
The Lorence-Monk Gallery promoted the work of contemporary and emerging artists, featuring a diverse selection of paintings, prints, sculptures, and photographs. The gallery held rotating exhibits organized by theme, individual artists, and group shows. Among the younger generation of artists represented by the gallery were: John Beerman, Jasper Johns, Jürgen Partenheimer, Alan Saret, Carole Seborovski, Alan Uglow, and Günter Umberg.
Beginning with its inaugural show "A Print Survey, 1960-1985," the Lorence-Monk Gallery became a major venue for the graphic arts, including lithographs, etchings, screenprints, and woodcuts. Exhibitions featured the work of prominent artists, many who had worked in other media, such as Richard Artschwager, David Hockney, Jasper Johns, Bruce Nauman, and Barnett Newman.
The gallery's exhibitions included sculpture and object installations, offering the works of Kim Jones, Laurie Parsons, Ursula von Rydingsvard, Sandy Skoglund, and others. The Lorence-Monk Gallery promoted independent publishers of prints, portfolios, and books, including Peter Blum Editions, Diane Villani Editions, and the Universal Limited Art Editions (ULAE). Several exhibitions were organized by independent curators, such as Marvin Heiferman, Clarissa Dalyrymple, and Christopher Sweet. Also there were exhibitions held in conjunction with other galleries, including Leo Castelli Graphics, Jim Kempner Fine Art, and the Robert Miller Gallery.
The gallery closed in 1992. Susan Lorence continues to work as a New York-based independent dealer. Robert Monk is Director at the Gagosian Gallery in New York City.
The Lorence-Monk Gallery Records were donated by Susan Lorence and Robert Monk in 2002.
Use of original papers requires an appointment.
The Lorence-Monk Gallery records are owned by the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. Literary rights as possessed by the donor have been dedicated to public use for research, study, and scholarship. The collection is subject to all copyright laws.
Art galleries, Commercial -- New York (State) -- New York Search this
National Endowment for the Arts, Visual Arts Program Search this
177 Linear feet ((includes 60,000 slides and approximately 400 videos))
The collection documents over 5,270 artists who received awards from the National Endowment for the Arts national Visual Artists Fellowship Program and its companion regional programs from 1967 to 1997.
Scope and Contents:
The collection is comprised primarily of the visual documentation each artist submitted with their initial application and contains approximately 60,000 slides; approximately 400 video tapes and some audio tapes. Some files contain additional materials subsequently submitted by the artists, including resumes, personal statements, artists' books, and exhibition catalogs.
Awards given by media were: Painting (1,240); Sculpture (6,410), Photography (866); Craft (844); Works on Paper (600) and New Genres (480).
Artists represented include, from the first round (1967): Mark di Suvero, Dan Flavin, Sam Gilliam, Donald Judd, Agnes Martin, Robert Morris, Edward Ruscha, Tony Smith, and H. C. Westermann.
Artists from other years, include: Vito Acconci, Terry Allen, Gregory Amenoff, Laurie Anderson, Ida Applebroog, Robert Arneson, Richard Artschwager, Jennifer Bartlett, Joan Brown, Chris Burden, Scott Burton, Enrique Chagoya, John Chamberlain, Mel Chin, Chuck Close, Robert Colecott, Susan Crile, Robert Cumming, Guillermo Gomez-Pena, Felix Gonzalez-Torres, Nancy Graves, Hans Haake, Ann Hamilton, Gary Hill, Robert Irwin, Joan Jonas, Mike Kelley, Barry Le Va, Maya Lin, Mary Lucier, George Maciunas, Inigo Manglano-Ovalle, Mary Miss, Meredith Monk, Robert Moskowitz, Bruce Nauman, Alice Neel, Jim Nutt, Dennis Oppenheim, Tony Oursler, Nam June Paik, Judy Pfaff, Adrian Piper, Richard Prince, Martin Puryear, Charles Ray, Faith Ringgold, Susan Rothenberg, Nancy Rubins, Betye Saar, Judith Schaechter, Carolee Schneemann, Joel Shapiro, Alexis Smith, Nancy Spero, Francesc Torres, James Turrell, Richard Tuttle, Bill Viola, Carrie May Weems, Lawrence Weiner, Hannah Wilke, Fred Wilson, Jackie Winsor, Betty Woodman, and Bruce and Noman Yonemoto.
Among the photographers who were recipients of NEA awards and who are represented in the collection are: Robert Adams, John Baldessari, Harry Callahan, Sarah Charlesworth, William Christenberry, Larry Clark, Robert Cumming, William Eggleston, Lee Friedlander, Nan Goldin, Frank Gohlke, Sherry Levine, Helen Levitt, Robert Mapplethorpe, Joel Meyerowitz, Duane Michaels, Richard Misrach, Cindy Sherman, Aaron Siskind, Hiroshi Sugimoto and William Wegman.
In the field of craft, recipients represented include: John Cederquist, Dale Chihuly, Viola Frey, Michael Lucero, John McQueen, Judith Schaechter, Joyce Scott, Peter Voulkos, and Betty Woodman.
Videos and slides are generally arranged alphabetically by artist name.
In September 1965, President Lyndon Johnson signed legislation creating the National Endowment for the Arts. The agency's Visual Artists' Fellowship Program was launched in 1967 and embraced living American artists. Through grants or participation on review panels, the NEA's program reached many of the most influential and critically acclaimed artists of the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s. Not infrequently, fellowships were awarded early in a career, providing a boost of cash and recognition at a key moment in the evolution of an artist's work.
The original grant application files that accompanied these visual submissions were transferred from NEA offices to the National Archives and were part of Record Group 288 (identifier 598883). Per federal government record disposition schedules, the files were disposed of in 2014, twenty-five years after the program closed.
Transfer from the National Endowment for the Arts, 1997.
The collection is open for research. Contact Photograph Archives, Smithsonian American Art Museum. Advance appointments are required.