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JUDITH GODWIN

 
Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven. Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven.
Trial1957-5966 x 50 in. oil on canvas
Provenance
Berry Campbell Gallery, New York
Private Collection, Minnesota
Considered a third-generation Abstract Expressionist, Judith Godwin’s work is influenced by color, gesture, emotions, and personal experiences. In 1953 she moved to New York to attend the Art Students League of New York and the Hans Hofmann School of Fine Arts. It was during this period that she embraced Zen living, which has continued to inspire her style and personal life. In the late 1950s, around the time this painting was created, Betty Parsons invited Godwin to join her gallery, Section Eleven.
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