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Marie Goth Sold at Auction Prices

Portrait painter, b. 1887 - d. 1975

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    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      May. 05, 2024

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $2,000 - $4,000

      Floral Still Life 24"x20" oil on canvas, signed lower right. Recent frame. Est. $2,000-$4,000

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      May. 05, 2024

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $3,000 - $6,000

      Geraldine 84"x42" oil on canvas, signed lower left, c. 1936. Recently conserved; recent frame. Est. $3,000-$6,000. See attached newspaper clipping for more info on provenance and exhibition history. A monumental painting.

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      Sep. 10, 2023

      Marie Goth

      Est: $1,500 - $3,000

      Roses in White Vase 24" x 20", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Righty

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      Sep. 10, 2023

      Marie Goth

      Est: $3,000 - $6,000

      Blue Bells 20" x 24", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Righty

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      May. 14, 2023

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,050 - $1,300

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975), Still life of pink and yellow roses, Oil on canvas laid to board, Sight: 19.75" H x 15.75" W
      May. 09, 2023

      Marie Goth (1887-1975), Still life of pink and yellow roses, Oil on canvas laid to board, Sight: 19.75" H x 15.75" W

      Est: $1,500 - $2,500

      Marie Goth (1887-1975) Still life of pink and yellow roses Oil on canvas laid to board Signed lower right: Marie Goth

      John Moran Auctioneers
    • Marie Goth, (1887 - 1975), Pink Roses in Silver Vase, Oil on canvas, 28" H x 24.5" W
      May. 09, 2023

      Marie Goth, (1887 - 1975), Pink Roses in Silver Vase, Oil on canvas, 28" H x 24.5" W

      Est: $2,000 - $4,000

      Marie Goth (1887-1975) Floral still life Oil on canvas Signed lower right: Marie Goth

      John Moran Auctioneers
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Feb. 12, 2023

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,100 - $1,400

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Nov. 13, 2022

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,150 - $1,450

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth
      Sep. 11, 2022

      Marie Goth

      Est: $500 - $1,500

      Stinson's Log Cabin, Summer of 1922 12" x 16", Oil on Board, Authenticity Verso

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      Sep. 11, 2022

      Marie Goth

      Est: $1,000 - $2,000

      The Little Red House in Old Lyme, Conn. 7.5" x 11", Oil on Board, SIgned Lower Right, dated 1912

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Aug. 21, 2022

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,200 - $1,500

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      Aug. 14, 2022

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $2,000 - $4,000

      Cabin on Helmsburg Road 20" x 24", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      May. 08, 2022

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,250 - $1,600

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Feb. 06, 2022

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,350 - $1,700

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Nov. 14, 2021

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,400 - $1,800

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Aug. 07, 2021

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,500 - $1,900

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      May. 09, 2021

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,600 - $2,000

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth
      Mar. 07, 2021

      Marie Goth

      Est: $1,000 - $2,000

      Virginia (Portrait of a Young Lady) 24" x 20". Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Left, with COA from Midwest Galleries, Bloomington, IN

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Feb. 07, 2021

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $1,500 - $1,700

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth
      Jan. 24, 2021

      Marie Goth

      Est: $500 - $1,000

      Harbor Scene, New York 10" x 14", Oil on Board, Signed Lower Right

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting
      Nov. 08, 2020

      Marie Goth (Indiana,1887-1975) oil painting

      Est: $2,100 - $2,400

      ARTIST: Marie Goth (Indiana, 1887 - 1975) NAME: Portrait of Old Woman MEDIUM: oil on canvas CONDITION: Very good. No visible inpaint under UV light. SIGHT SIZE: 28 x 24 inches / 71 x 60 cm FRAME SIZE: 35 x 31 inches / 88 x 78 cm SIGNATURE: lower right SIMILAR ARTISTS: Varaldo Cariani, Georges La Chance, Leota Loop, Will Vawter, Claude Bohm, Lucie Lucille Hartrath, Dale Bessire, Richard Buckner Gruelle, Edward K Williams, Glenn Henshaw, Carl Graf, Otto Stark, John Ottis Adams, Ada Walter Shulz, William J Forsyth, Louis Oscar Griffith CATEGORY: antique vintage painting SKU#: 117173 US Shipping $120 + insurance. AD: ART CONSIGNMENTS WANTED. CONTACT US BIOGRAPHY: Considered a premier portrait painter of Indiana, Marie Goth was much influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth, who encouraged her to read and draw pictures. She attended Manual Training High School, where Otto Stark, her father's cousin and a Hoosier painter, was the head of the art department. By age sixteen, she had won first prize in a design contest sponsored by the city. After her High School graduation, she served as an assistant for three years to Stark. She also took classes at the John Herron Art Institute, and spent a summer in Cincinnati studying at the Art Academy with Vincent Nowottny. From 1909 to 1919, she attended on scholarships the Art Students League in New York, and lived with other young female students from a variety of schools at the Three Arts Club on West Eighty-fifth Street. To earn money, she painted small portraits, and received $15.00 for each one. She also received $100.00 for completing an illustration for the Lyons Toothpaste Company. Most of her study at the League was with Frank Vincent DuMond. Of his influence she said: "After a few sessions, I know that portraits were to be my future." Later she was criticized for being too much under his influence in that her work looked strikingly like his. During World War I, she applied luminous faces to wristwatches and to the dials on weapons, completing about 250 per day and earning $100.00 per month. It was dangerous work, and some of her co-workers suffered radium poisoning. In New York City, she fell in love with Italian born fellow art student Varaldo Cariani, and they did much painting together in the city environs. In May 1919, Marie Goth returned to her hometown of Indianapolis and set up a studio in her family home. While she had been away at school, her career was followed closely by many local friends and was much supported by her father who turned the home into an art gallery of her paintings. Marie Goth had a special bond with her older sister, Genevieve, who sent part of her salary to Marie every week she was in New York to help with her education. One of the many positive gestures Genevieve made for her sister was purchasing a cabin in Nashville, Indiana-"a gift that would forever change the life of each sister" Their father made furniture for the cabin, and by 1923, they were ready to move in. Meanwhile Cariani had left the Art Students League in 1917 to enlist in the Army during World War I. A very religious person, he had experiences that caused him much post-war depression. He returned to his hometown of Springfield, Massachusetts, and Marie Goth, trying to find a way to lift his spirits, hatched a plan with her father to hire Cariani as a stone carver for the Goth family Crown Monument Company in Indianapolis. Cariani helped with the move to the Brown County cabin, and then stayed there during the week, painting. The sisters, living in Indianapolis with their parents, came out on weekends. However, the desire for less distraction led to Marie moving to the cabin, and being decorous, Cariani built a studio home nearby. However, they spent most of their time together. He did the cooking and generally took care of her and the place. Friends described them as being very much in love but ever maintaining the appearance of propriety. However, they never married because she was a Christian Scientist, and he was a devout Catholic and would not marry outside his religion. Marie Goth's career flourished as a portraitist. Among her early subjects was writer James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis. In 1926, she won first place for a portrait entry in the Hoosier Salon, and in 1931, her portrait Florence won the Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize of $300 at the National Academy of Design in New York. Goth lived a relatively simple life of hard work, routine and frugality, usually wearing hand-me-down clothes. As she aged, local people looked out for her. Her sister, Genevieve, married to artist Carl Graf, died in 1961, and eight years later, Marie was devastated by the death of Cariani. Marie Goth died in 1975 at age eighty-seven. She had been bitten by a brown spider and likely feeling ill, fell down a stairway in her cabin. She died from head injuries. She left most of her estate of $600,000.00 to the Brown County Art Guild with the agreement that a museum be built and maintained to exhibit paintings by her, her sister, Cariani and Carl Graf. Several years before her death, she had written that she considered "it a privilege to live and work in Brown County where I've already spent fifty of the happiest years anyone can hope for".

      Broward Auction Gallery LLC
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      Oct. 04, 2020

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $1,500 - $3,000

      Portrait of Mary Barker 38" x 34" oil on canvas, signed lower left, dated 1950. Original frame. Includes a photo of and a painting by Mary Barker.

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      Mar. 08, 2020

      Marie Goth

      Est: $5,000 - $10,000

      Floral Still Life: Spring's Gift 36" x 30", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right, 1963 Hoosier Salon Tag

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      Jan. 27, 2019

      Marie Goth

      Est: $500 - $1,000

      Big Sky Landscape 12" x 10", Oil on Board, Signed Lower Right 1922

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: The Run
      Sep. 09, 2018

      Marie Goth: The Run

      Est: $250 - $1,000

      10" x 7", Colored Woodblock, Signed Lower Left (in print, in pencil Verso), from Marie's Manual HS Yearbook from 1906

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: Floral Still Life
      Sep. 09, 2018

      Marie Goth: Floral Still Life

      Est: $5,000 - $10,000

      28" x 24", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: Brown County Cabin
      Mar. 04, 2018

      Marie Goth: Brown County Cabin

      Est: $10,000 - $20,000

      16" x 19", Oil on Board, Signed Lower Right (from origianl Marie Goth Estate Collection)

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: Floral Still Life/Nude Female Figure
      Nov. 19, 2017

      Marie Goth: Floral Still Life/Nude Female Figure

      Est: $500 - $1,000

      36"x24", Oil on Canvas (Double Sided), Unsigned

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      Apr. 02, 2017

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $2,500 - $5,000

      48"x36", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right Mrs. Wilma Birch (Artist's Title, circa 1940-41; Original Frame; Nice Example)

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth (1887-1975)
      Apr. 02, 2017

      Marie Goth (1887-1975)

      Est: $2,000 - $4,000

      24"x20", Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right Roses and Daisies (Artist's Title)

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth, (American; 1887-1975), Roses and Daisies, oil on canvas, painting 24" x 20" frame 31" x 27"
      Mar. 04, 2017

      Marie Goth, (American; 1887-1975), Roses and Daisies, oil on canvas, painting 24" x 20" frame 31" x 27"

      Est: $1,500 - $2,500

      Marie Goth (American; 1887-1975) Roses and Daisies oil on canvas Brown County Indiana. Signed in lower right "Maria Goth." Circa 1962. Excellent condition. Marie Goth''s work is represented in collections of more than a dozen of Indiana''s public art galleries, museums and educational institutions. Goth exhibited her at at every Hoosier Salon from m 1952 to 1975. painting 24" x 20" frame 31" x 27"

      Ripley Auctions
    • Marie Goth, (Indiana; 1887 - 1975), Delft, oil on canvas, 17" x 21”.
      Oct. 15, 2016

      Marie Goth, (Indiana; 1887 - 1975), Delft, oil on canvas, 17" x 21”.

      Est: $1,000 - $2,000

      Marie Goth (Indiana; 1887 - 1975) Delft oil on canvas signed 17" x 21'.

      Ripley Auctions
    • Marie Goth: Impressionistic Sunset
      Jan. 25, 2015

      Marie Goth: Impressionistic Sunset

      Est: $500 - $1,000

      5x7, O/C, SLR

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: "Roses", Floral Still Life
      Jan. 25, 2015

      Marie Goth: "Roses", Floral Still Life

      Est: $2,000 - $4,000

      24x20, O/C, SLR

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth: Floral Still Life: Peonies
      Jan. 25, 2015

      Marie Goth: Floral Still Life: Peonies

      Est: $5,000 - $10,000

      25x30, O/C, SLR

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Marie Goth
      May. 23, 2010

      Marie Goth

      Est: -

      18x20, O/B, SLR; "Roses in Black Bowl"

      Jacksons Auction & Real Estate Company
    • Carl Graf 16 x 19 O/B Summer Landscape
      Sep. 19, 2009

      Carl Graf 16 x 19 O/B Summer Landscape

      Est: $1,200 - $1,800

      Carl Graf (IN, 1892-1947), 16 x 19 Oil on Board, Unsigned, Impressionistic Summer Landscape with Creek, Authenticity Verso from Brown County Art Guild, Originally from the Estate of Marie Goth

      Wickliff & Associates Auctioneers, Inc.
    • Marie Goth 19.5 x 15 O/C Roses in Vase
      Jan. 24, 2009

      Marie Goth 19.5 x 15 O/C Roses in Vase

      Est: $1,000 - $2,000

      Marie Goth (IN, 1887-1975), 19.5 x 15 Oil on Canvas, Signed Lower Right, Floral Still Life, Roses in Vase (written in pencil on stretcher...VJ Cariani)

      Wickliff & Associates Auctioneers, Inc.
    • Marie Goth Roses Floral Still Life Oil Painting
      Feb. 10, 2008

      Marie Goth Roses Floral Still Life Oil Painting

      Est: $1,200 - $1,800

      Marie Goth (1887-1975); floral still life with roses; oil on canvas; 24" x 20"; signed lower right. Goth was considered one of the premier portrait painters of Indiana. She was influenced from childhood by her father, Charles Goth and also Otto Stark.

      Ripley Auctions
    • Marie Goth Indiana oil portrait of woman
      Oct. 19, 2007

      Marie Goth Indiana oil portrait of woman

      Est: $400 - $600

      Marie Goth, Indiana, 1887-1975, Portrait of woman in lavender dress, oil on canvas, 28" x 24", signed.

      Stuart Holman
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