Jewish women artists
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject HeadingsScope Note: Scope Note: Here are entered works on Jewish women as artists. Works on the representation of Jewish women in art are entered under Jewish women in art.
Found in 28 Collections and/or Records:
File — Drawer B398.03.0035: Series B398.03 [Barcode: U186023282906]
Abstract Two foam core boards used with exhibition. One is of the cover of the portrait booklet and the other shows the four portraits at Yad Vashem and a photo of the building.
Abstract Black and white lithograph of "Das Krankenzimmer" or "The Sick Room" which is part of a series of works artist Rachel Szalit-Marcus did for Sholom Aleichem's "Menshelakh un Stsenes" published in 1922. The image is of a older man laying in a bed with a young boy by his side, an woman to his right and a man, probably a doctor, seated at the foot of the bed. Medicine bottles are on the bedside table and a Star of David is over the mans head on the wall.
Abstract Black and white lithograph of "Die Fahrt Nach Amerika" or "The Journey to America" which is part of a series of works artist Rachel Szalit-Marcus did for Sholom Aleichem's "Menshelakh un Stsenes" published in 1922. The print has passengers perhaps abord or waiting to board a ship for America. Seven figures are present: three men, one boy and three women. The men and boy wears hats and the women wear scarves on their heads. The group is huddled with their belongings behind a picket fence and...
Dates: circa 1920
Abstract Black and white lithograph of "Die Strasse" or "The Street" with a thrid word that is illegible. It is part of a series of works artist Rachel Szalit-Marcus did for Sholom Aleichem's "Menshelakh un Stsenes" published in 1922. The print shows four people in the street with two peaked straw roofs in the background. The figures of two women, and man and a boy all seem angry and bit grotesque. Anger may be directed towards the boy.
Abstract One still-life oil painting of a vase of flowers. Light mint colored green vase with bright orange, red, pink and yellow toned flowers with a purple, blue and green background. Paint is think on the canvas surface. Signed "Goldberg" on bottom right.
Dates: circa 1960
Abstract Greta Hilb (1904-1998) was born in Stuttgart, Germany and became a local Denver Jewish female artist of note. She studied at the Parsons School of Design in New York and settled in Denver in 1934. In 1964, she also co-authored a cookbook titled For Goodness Sake with Denver author Leora Mattingly Weber, famous nationally for her Beany Malone juvenile series. The Hilbs were related to the Levy family of Denver, founders of the Fashion Bar clothing store chain. The collection consists of two...
Abstract Irene Miller (Mrs. Azriel) Stein was a professional artist well into her 90s. She was the daughter of Anna and Robert Lazar Miller, both pioneers of Denver's Jewish community. In 1921 she married Azriel Stein, a Pittsburgh, Pennsylvaina native and they had a son Stanley. Azriel Stein founded, owned, and operated Pencol Drug Store on the corner of Pennsylvania Street and Colfax Avenue in Denver. The collection contains papers, objects, scrapbooks that belonged to Robert Lazar Miller and...
Abstract Irene Stein (Mrs. Azriel Stein), age 94, peers through a piece of her artwork in 1988. Stein was the daughter of Anna and Robert Lazar Miller. In 1921 she married Azriel "Azie" Stein, a pharmacist who owned and operated Pencol Drug Store.
Dates: 1988 August 01
Abstract Oil painting of King David, as evidenced by his crown and harp, playing his harp. King David was a harpist who is mentioned in the Book of Samuel as playing for King Saul to calm him. Painting is in blues, greens and purples with a yellow harp, and black lines. Signed "Goldberg" bottom right.
Dates: circa 1960