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Cass Gilbert Sold at Auction Prices

b. 1859 - d. 1934

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      • Cass Gilbert, Woolworth Building metalwork
        May. 19, 2023

        Cass Gilbert, Woolworth Building metalwork

        Est: $1,000 - $1,500

        c. 1913, New York, two segments of pressed copper sheet metal with natural verdigris patina, originally surrounding the roof of the Woolworth building, 233 Broadway, New York, mounted to oak plinth, each 58"h x 58"l x 15"d

        Millea Bros Ltd
      • Cass Gilbert (1859-1934) for the Woolworth Building architectural element 78"w x 18"d x 56 1/2"h
        Mar. 14, 2021

        Cass Gilbert (1859-1934) for the Woolworth Building architectural element 78"w x 18"d x 56 1/2"h

        Est: $1,000 - $2,000

        Cass Gilbert (1859-1934) for the Woolworth Building architectural element New York, New York, circa 1912 copper with verdigris patination 78"w x 18"d x 56 1/2"h Catalog Note: The Woolworth Building is an early American skyscraper designed by architect Cass Gilbert and located at 233 Broadway in Manhattan, New York City. It was the tallest building in the world from 1913 to 1930. This Gothic ornament was likely removed from the building during the 1977-1981 renovation.

        Toomey & Co. Auctioneers
      • CASS GILBERT (1859-1934): STUDY FOR THE SUFFOLK SAVING BANK
        Nov. 11, 2017

        CASS GILBERT (1859-1934): STUDY FOR THE SUFFOLK SAVING BANK

        Est: $500 - $800

        CASS GILBERT (1859-1934): STUDY FOR THE SUFFOLK SAVING BANK Pencil, colored pencil, wash and gouache on paper, signed 'Cass Gilbert' and inscribed ' Architect' lower right, inscribed 'TRI' lower left. 15 1/2 x 18 in. (sight), 22 1/2 x 25 in. (frame). Provenance: Sold Parke Bernet, January 30, 1980, Lot 921. Note: American architect Cass Gilbert designed the Alexander Hamilton U.S. Custom House in New York City, numerous museums, capitol buildings, and most notably the Woolworth Building and the U.S. Supreme Court Building. He was an early proponent of skyscrapers and progressive architecture, but was considered a "conservative", using classical lines to reflect historic traditions. He ended his storied career as a member of the design committee that oversaw the modernist design of Rockefeller Center. The Collection of Paul F. Walter

        STAIR
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