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Arthur B Singer Sold at Auction Prices

b. 1917 - d. 1990

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        • SINGER, Arthur (1917—1990). Your Dog’s Family Tree. Circa 1...
          Nov. 10, 2023

          SINGER, Arthur (1917—1990). Your Dog’s Family Tree. Circa 1...

          Est: $200 - $300

          SINGER, Arthur (1917—1990). Your Dog’s Family Tree. Circa 1960s. Color pictorial chart of dog breeds, printed by the makers of Friskies, on semi-gloss paper. The artist, Arthur Singer, was a noted wildlife illustrator, primarily of birds. 19 x 34 ¼”. Unbacked. Creases from edges, some into image. B.

          Potter & Potter Auctions Inc.
        • 3 Arthur Singer Limited Edition Prints, Signed
          Jul. 09, 2023

          3 Arthur Singer Limited Edition Prints, Signed

          Est: $300 - $400

          Rare collection of 3 limited edition prints hand signed by Arthur Singer. Arthur Bernard Singer (4 December 1917 – 7 April 1990) was an American wildlife artist who primarily specialized in bird illustration. All measurements are the paper size. All pieces have been stored in clean, dry, flat, storage drawers since their purchases in the 1970's and 1980's. All prints come with their original protective envelope from the publisher. This is from a fine private estate in North Georgia. Please be sure and view pics for condition. Congratulations to the winning bidder on this rare collection! Ring-necked Pheasant ~ print no.767 ~ 24 x 32.5 in. Ring-necked Pheasant ~ print no.830 ~ 24 x 32.5 in. Baltimore Oriole ~ 26 x 20 in. Congratulations and enjoy!

          Four Seasons Auction Gallery
        • Arthur B. Singer 1917-1990 Tropical Birds Painting
          Aug. 31, 2022

          Arthur B. Singer 1917-1990 Tropical Birds Painting

          Est: $800 - $1,200

          Arthur B. Singer (American, 1917-1990). Original watercolor painting on paper. A colorful ornithological study depicting seven (7) tropical birds. Artist signature left side. Housed in a gold gilt frame with cream white matting. Work Size: 5.5 x 12.5 in. Dimensions: 12 X 20 X 2 in. Condition: Good to fair overall condition, having normal surface wear and paper toning. Frame having mild storage wear to edges and corners. Estate fresh to the market. Shipping: Hill Auction Gallery offers in-house ground contiguous USA domestic shipping, excluding New Mexico, for $95 plus insurance. Gallery will refer third party shippers for international buyers. Purchaser pick up available upon request. Got something to sell? Contact us at HillAuctionGallery.com

          Hill Auction Gallery
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "WV - Cardinal"
          Nov. 15, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "WV - Cardinal"

          Est: $600 - $1,200

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "West Virginia, Cardinal and Rhododendron" Signed lower corners. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. Image Size: 13.5 x 14 in. Overall Size: 15 x 20 in. Unframed. (B05060)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Meadowlark & Rose"
          Oct. 04, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Meadowlark & Rose"

          Est: $600 - $1,200

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Western Meadowlark and Wild Prairie Rose" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c North Dakota: Western Meadowlark and Wild Prairie Rose stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Western Meadowlark - The Western Meadowlark differs from the eastern variety by being paler in the streaked brown of the upper plumage and having a narrower black breast crescent. Bright yellow spreads over the cheeks and colors the underparts of the bird. When in flight, the white feathers in the short tail are very noticeable. This popular bird is a wonderful singer of long, clear, warbling melodies. He is also valued as a destroyer of harmful insects and weed seeds. Called the "Lark of the West," he has strong legs and large feet, and makes good use of them by spending many hours each day walking through meadows and open fields in search of food. Wild Prairie Rose - The Wild Prairie Rose, with stems from six to fifteen feet long, climbs over walls and fences. It also grows in the open as a bush, with the stems growing upright for half their length, and then arching downward. Its flowers grow in a loose cluster, with more buds opening as the earlier blossoms fade. Prairie Roses are deep pink when they open, and change to white in full bloom. The Prairie Rose has underground stems, called root-stocks, which spread widely, running about a foot below the surface of the ground. With intervals between them, new shoots grow up and new roots grow down providing a new Rosebush for the world's enjoyment. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05061)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Lark Bunting"
          Oct. 04, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Lark Bunting"

          Est: $600 - $1,200

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Lark Bunting and Columbine" Signed lower left. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Colorado: Lark Bunting and Rocky Mountain Columbine stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Lark Bunting - Lark Buntings come to the Great Plains from Mexico and Louisiana, and their arrival is a lovely spectacle to behold. They fly in by the hundreds, the females in striped brown plumage, the breeding males in gleaming black. The rear ranks of birds flutter continuously to the front, and the entire assembly rolls over the greening land like some marvelous wheel. The splendid male often sings in flight, rocketing upward. The female, however, is less exuberant than her male counterpart, and is content to sit and incubate her nest of pale blue eggs. The Lark Bunting's breeding ground may be on dry plain or moist prairie, wherever nature has provided an abundance of edible seeds and insects. Rocky Mountain Columbine - As legend has it, long ago in Rome when someone saw the quaintly-shaped, five-spurred Columbine, his lively imagination pictured five little doves perched on the rim of a dish feeding together, so he named the flower columbina, from the Latin columba, meaning "dove." The five petals form funnels, each ending in a slender, upward-curving spur. These spurs contain nectar, and short-tongued insects sometimes nip holes in them to collect the sweet juice. Columbines grow wild in many places, and many varieties of different colors -- yellow, purple and blue to name a few -- are cultivated in gardens. The large Rocky Mountain Columbine is the one honored as the state flower of Colorado. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05065)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Roadrunner-Arthur Singer
          Sep. 19, 2020

          Roadrunner-Arthur Singer

          Est: $70 - $125

          Arthur Singer(1917-90), American wildlife artist who specialized in bird illustration. He illustrated more than 20 books including the Field Guild to Birds of North America. He was selected in 1982 to illustrate a set of 50 official state bird and flower stamps for the USPS.

          Howard Price Fine Art
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Meadowlark & Grape"
          Aug. 23, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Meadowlark & Grape"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Western Meadowlark and Oregon Grape" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Oregon: Western Meadowlark and Oregon Grape stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Western Meadowlark - In 1844, Audubon commented on the curious notes uttered by Western Meadowlarks along the upper Missouri River. He observed that although the species was known to members of the Lewis and Clark expedition, no one had taken the least notice of these birds since. Consequently, Audubon named the Western Meadowlark, Sturnella neglecta. Today the tag no longer fits. Kansas, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oregon, and Wyoming have picked Meadowlarks as their state birds. The Western Meadowlark unleashes a bubbling medley of rich, flutelike phrases that is well-known from the Great Pacific Ocean. Oregon Grape - The Lewis and Clark Expedition into the Northwest Territory is credited with bringing the Oregon Grape to the East where it has been grown and appreciated as an ornamental flower ever since. The Oregon Grape's lustrous, dark green, leathery leaves, pyramidal spikes of bright yellow flowers, and light blue grape-like fruits in early summer, make it effective for use in many garden situations. By autumn the fruit develops into grape-like bunches of bright purple berries. The fruit is edible, and sometimes jelly is made from it. The Oregon Grape (or holly grape as it is also called) was used by the Indians and early pioneers as food, medicine, and drink. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05075)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Mockingbird and Iris"
          Aug. 23, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Mockingbird and Iris"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Mockingbird and Iris" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Tennessee: Mockingbird and Iris stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Mockingbird - Intensely territorial, the Mockingbird stands ready to attack any creature that invades his domain, especially fellow Mockingbirds. "Dogfights" involving six or more Mockingbirds bombing on each other are not uncommon. It is thought by some scientists that the Mockingbird's song may have survival value. This bird's continuous imitation of other sounds may be designed to better express individual differences. There is considerable evidence that song is not merely an announcement of the species, but also an individual bird's identity tag. The Mockingbird's so-called courtship dance, which involves flashing of the wings, is not that at all, but rather vying for position in territorial fights. Iris - There are more than two hundred species of Irises that grow wild, and thousands of hybrids, but all have two common characteristics: sword-shaped leaves and a distinctive flower structure consisting of three usually erect petals, called standards, and three outer petals, or sepals, that hang down from the base of the blossom. The arrangement of these parts is peculiar and their duties unusual. A bee, instead of settling on the petals that arch upward from the flower's center, uses the broad sepals as a landing field. The sepals curve downward and have honey-guide markings and sometimes golden "beards." Irises come in a stunning range of colors -- hence the name Iris, after the Greek goddess of the rainbow. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05100)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) Meadowlark & Goldenrod
          Aug. 23, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) Meadowlark & Goldenrod

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Western Meadowlark and Goldenrod" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor paintng on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Nebraska: Western Meadowlark and Goldenrod stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Western Meadowlark - After leaving the nest, the young Western Meadowlarks spend about two weeks with their parents, learning to hunt beetles, grasshoppers, and crickets. In winter the birds subsist on seeds and waste grain. Not only has the Meadowlark befriended all America by cheering people with his flute-like, liquid songs, but he is also a helpful ally in beating back the encroachment of weeds and insects. Meadowlarks live mainly in monogamy, but a male may have several females. Both sexes are noted for their jubilant whistles. Meadowlarks are decidedly ground birds and the females often build roofed-over nests. Goldenrod - Each yellow spray on the Goldenrod is made up of hundreds of individual flowers. The erect, strong stalk is branched, and each branch bears on its upper side a number of small flower heads about one-third of an inch in height. Each head is, in turn, made up of very tiny florets packed tightly in a green cup. These miniature florets either have a banner petal to attract insects or are tube-shaped and produce the pollen and nectar prized by the visitors. Both types of florets produce seeds. As the floret fades, the fuzzy tuft growing near its base develops. This tuft acts as a balloon floating the ripe seed away on gentle puffs of wind. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05106)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Bluebird & Sagebrush"
          Jul. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Bluebird & Sagebrush"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Mountain Bluebird and Sagebrush" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Nevada: Mountain Bluebird and Sagebrush stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Mountain Bluebird - A pair of Mountain Bluebirds floating before a pine tree in the sparkling afternoon sun is a glorious sight. The vivid blue of the male rivals the deep blue Nevada sky, and can be best appreciated on a bright summer day. This gentle, friendly bird used to be common in city parks and suburban gardens but has been crowded out of many areas by such upstart-immigrants as the English sparrow and starling. Practically speaking, the Mountain Bluebird is a very desirable resident, eating pests like cutworms, cankerworms, grasshoppers and weevils. In the spring, it seeks out open areas with scattered trees as the ideal environment for nesting. Sagebrush - The Sagebrush is the floral emblem of Nevada, a state proud of its enchanting desert. Unknown to many people, Sagebrush has its distinct points of beauty and value. It furnishes food for many hardy plains animals and is often used as fuel for man. Ranchers know that where Sagebrush grows, alfalfa will flourish. It is a shrubby plant whose height may vary from twelve inches to twelve feet. Inconspicuous yellow flowers, set in clusters, grow at the end of the shrub's branches. There is nothing striking or unusual about a single sprig of Sagebrush, but thousands of the plants, reflecting the day's differing lights, make the desert dance and come alive. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05073)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Rhode Island Red"
          Jul. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Rhode Island Red"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Rhode Island Red and Violet" Signed lower right. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Rhode Island: Rhode Island Red and Violet stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Rhode Island Red - In Adamsville, Rhode Island, there is a monument to the Rhode Island Red, the famous bird with fan clubs as far away as India and Australia. Known throughout the world, the Rhode Island Red breed of poultry traces its ancestry back to a farm in Little Compton in the year 1854. This is the hen that gave the poultry industry to the world when it replaced the scrawny barnyard fowl. It is well-known for its succulent meat as well as for high-quality egg-laying. The Red's profile decorates veteran's caps, the doorways of a Rhode Island association of grocers, and is used to illustrate letterheads and programs. When traveling, many of the state's citizens wear a Rhode Island Red lapel pin. Violet - Garden Violets are generally hybrids and may be purple, blue, yellow, white, or combinations of these, sometimes with double flowers and heart-shaped leaves. The Violet has long been regarded as a symbol of modesty. Followers of Napoleon, who promised to return from Elba with Violets in the spring, used the blossom as a badge. Various species, particularly the sweet Violet, have been used for perfume, dye, and medicine. Though in winter a Violet seems to disappear, it does not die. The root-stock shrinks, but with the coming of spring it sprouts anew. Violets have five petals, one upper pair and another pair separated by a broader petal. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05078)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Hen & Peach Blossom"
          Jul. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Hen & Peach Blossom"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (New York, 1917 - 1990) "Blue Hen and Peach Blossom" Signed lower left. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Delaware: Blue Hen Chicken and Peach Blossom stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Blue Hen Chicken - Delaware furnished one regiment during the American Revolution, and certainly no regiment in the Army surpassed it in soldiership or had a longer service record. Their American comrades dubbed the Delaware men "the Blue Hen's Chickens," because, it was said, they fought with the tenacity of the blue-tinted game cocks they carried with them. These chickens were thought to be of the brood of a famous Blue Hen. When not fighting the enemy, the officers and men amused themselves by pitting these Blue Hen Chickens against each other. The fame of these cockfights spread throughout the Army, and remains a part of the Blue Hen Chicken's reputation to this day. Peach Blossom - The peach is one of those fruits which has been cultivated for so long, and over so wide an area, that its place of origin is obscured. However, it is generally believed to be a native of China, and to have been cultivated there thousands of years before it was brought to America. The flowering peaches are some of the loveliest of all trees. The rich deep pink Peach Blossoms are borne on the previous season's new branches only, and because they bloom very early in the year there is always danger of damage by late frosts. Peach trees seldom live longer than thirty years, and though they may bear some fruit when they are old, it is not profitable for orchards to keep trees more than nine years. Image Size: 13.75 x 11.75 in. Overall Size: 19.5 x 17.5 in. Unframed. (B05107)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Goose & Hibiscus"
          Apr. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Goose & Hibiscus"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Hawaii Goose & Hibiscus" Signed lower left. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Hawaii: Hawaiian Goose and Hibiscus stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Hawaiian Goose - High on the mountain slopes of Hawaii, one may hear the thin uck-uck calls of the Hawaiian Goose, the world's rarest goose. Its rarity is due to its curiosity and gentle nature that make it all too easy to kill. Lacking plumes, they were not highly regarded by the Polynesians, for they could contribute nothing to the feather cloaks of the chieftains. Villagers and explorers hunted them unmercifully for food. This species, also called Nene, dwindled until by the 1940's probably fewer than a dozen wild Nene remained. But state authorities joined forces with a local rancher to breed a successful and substantial flock, thus preserving the species. The wild Nene or Hawaiian Goose dwells only on the islands of Hawaii and Maui. Hibiscus - The Hibiscus is Hawaii's most outstanding flower. More than thirty-three varieties have been brought from other countries, and by crossing these with one another and with three native species, more than five thousand horticultural varieties have now been produced. One such native variety, known as the Hawaiian flag, has red petals striped with white. In Hawaii, bouquets are sometimes made by mounting the flowers on midribs of coconut leaflets and on strips of bamboo, or by grouping them in flat decorations on tables. They do not need to be placed in water to last. Hibiscus buds are often picked in the early morning, put in an ice box, and brought out to open in the evening for a special celebration. Image Size: 11.75 x 13.75 in. Overall Size: 17.5 x 19.5 in. Unframed. (B05074)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990) "Mockingbird & Blossom"
          Apr. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990) "Mockingbird & Blossom"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Mockingbird and Apple Blossom" Signed lower right. Watercolor on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Arkansas: Mockingbird and Apple Blossom stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Mockingbird - Indians, by way of admiration, call the Mockingbird Cencontlatolly, or "four-hundred tongues." A bit more cautious, science named the mocker Mimus polyglottos, "many-tongued mimic." Besides imitating the songs of other birds, this star performer also sings at great length in phrases that are pure Mockingbird. He repeats each theme rapidly up to half a dozen times or more. The distinctive call note is an emphatic tchack or tchair. "Out of the Mockingbird's throat, the musical shuttle," came the song that awakened the poet in Walt Whitman. Indeed, the song of the Mockingbird is a welcome sound to any poet's ear, for this bird has a passion for singing and a beautiful, liquid voice. Apple Blossom - Most of the earliest apple trees in the northern part of Arkansas owed their existence to John Chapman, better known as Johnny Appleseed. From Pennsylvania, where Chapman had sold or given saplings and apple seeds to families migrating westward, he traveled to present day Ohio, sowing apple seeds as he went. Many of his original apple seeds are reported to have been planted in Arkansas. The Apple Blossom is deep pink in the bud stage, and the open flowers are white, faintly streaked with pink. The blossoms are grouped on short twigs that grow along the ends of branches. In most parts of the United States, the month of May is welcomed by everyone as the Apple Blossom month. Image Size: 11.75 x 13.75 in. Overall Size: 17.5 x 19.5 in. Unframed. (B05062)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Cardinal & Carnation"
          Apr. 05, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Cardinal & Carnation"

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Cardinal and Red Carnation" Signed lower left. Original Watercolor painting on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Ohio: Cardinal and Red Carnation stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Cardinal - The male Cardinal brings the female tidbits of berries and insects during the two weeks that she incubates the three bluish-white eggs spotted with brown. While she prepares another nest for a second set of eggs, the male often takes complete charge of the fledglings, feeding them grasshoppers and beetles. So strong is the male Cardinal's instinct to feed young birds that he sometimes thrusts food down the throats of nestlings of other species. When out of the nest, the fledglings wear a plumage even browner and duller than their mother's garb, but soon their undersides turn lighter and the crests of the young male birds become reddish in color. Red Carnation - The Red Carnation, a European native, has been cultivated for the last two thousand years. Its name is derived from the Latin carnis, flesh, because the flower is commonly thought of as being pale pink, or flesh-colored. It was honored with the title of state flower of Ohio in memory of President William McKinley. He was born in Niles, Ohio, in 1843, and it was his favorite flower. More than one hundred varieties of Carnations have been developed by man from the original wild pink, which had only five petals. Carnations come in many colors, all with highly fragrant flowers. Some varieties have a narrow edging of a second color trimming the petals. Image Size: 11.75 x 13.75 in. Overall Size: 17.5 x 19.5 in. Unframed. (B05081)

          Helmuth Stone
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990) "Mockingbird / Magnolia"
          Mar. 01, 2020

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990) "Mockingbird / Magnolia"

          Est: $300 - $600

          Arthur Singer (1917 - 1990) "Mockingbird and Magnolia" Signed lower right. Watercolor on Illustration Board. Provenance: Collection of James A. Helzer (1946-2008), Founder of Unicover Corporation. This painting was originally published on the Fleetwood First Day Cover for the 20c Mississippi: Mockingbird and Magnolia stamp issued on April 14, 1982. Mockingbird - Mockingbirds start tuning up in late January and reach their vocal peak in spring, singing almost any hour of the day or night. The light of the rising moon often provides the cue for this bird's most rapturous song. Quiet during the August molt, they return to singing form in the fall. At this time the females deliver a soft but beautiful song, usually from the seclusion of a bush. Mockingbirds were sold as cage birds in the South, a practice which has been stopped. Today, the Mocker is a familiar sight around Mississippi's parks. When perched, this bird displays his gray back and white underparts. Magnolia - The Magnolia of the South is the most spectacular flowering tree in this country. Always green, and shaped like a pyramid, it may grow to a height of one hundred feet, with a trunk four feet thick. The long oval leaves are leathery and glossy. At the end of almost every branch the leaves form a green background for the immense white flowers, which often expand to a width of ten or twelve inches. The fragrant blossoms have six to twelve waxen petals and three sepals which look like extra petals. Magnolia trees bloom in spring and early summer, although a tree will sometimes produce a few beautiful flowers in the autumn. Image Size: 11.75 x 13.75 in. Overall Size: 17.5 x 19.5 in. Unframed. (B05085)

          Helmuth Stone
        • ARTHUR B. SINGER, New York, 1917-1990, "Curlews and Godwits"., Oil on canvas, 24" x 16". Framed 31" x 23".
          Jul. 13, 2019

          ARTHUR B. SINGER, New York, 1917-1990, "Curlews and Godwits"., Oil on canvas, 24" x 16". Framed 31" x 23".

          Est: $3,000 - $5,000

          ARTHUR B. SINGER New York, 1917-1990 "Curlews and Godwits". Signed lower right "A. Singer". Titled on frame plaque. Provenance: The Russell B. Aitken Collection. Private Collection, Cape Cod, Massachusetts. Oil on canvas, 24" x 16". Framed 31" x 23".

          Eldred's
        • GENUINE ARTHUR SIGNER 50 STATE BIRD STAMPS SIGNED
          Mar. 17, 2018

          GENUINE ARTHUR SIGNER 50 STATE BIRD STAMPS SIGNED

          Est: $40 - $80

          Arthur B. Singer (AMERICAN/NEW YORK, 1917 - 1990) sheet of genuine stamps, commemorating each of the 50 states' state birds and flowers. Each stamp designed by Singer. Sheet is signed by Singer to the upper leftin pen. Also includes an article on the stamps also bearing the signature of Singer in pen. Sheet measures approx. 8 5/8" tall x 10" wide. Measures approx. 11 3/8" tall x 12 3/4" wide including frame.

          Elite Auctioneers, LLC
        • ARTHUR B. SINGER, New York, 1917-1990, Leaping rainbow trout., Watercolor and gouache, 14.75" x 18" sight. Framed 24.5" x 26.5".
          Apr. 06, 2017

          ARTHUR B. SINGER, New York, 1917-1990, Leaping rainbow trout., Watercolor and gouache, 14.75" x 18" sight. Framed 24.5" x 26.5".

          Est: $600 - $900

          ARTHUR B. SINGER New York, 1917-1990 Leaping rainbow trout. Signed lower left "Arthur Singer". Note: This work was used as an illustration on the album cover of the RCA Victor record "The Schubert Trout Quintet". Copy of album cover affixed verso. Watercolor and gouache, 14.75" x 18" sight. Framed 24.5" x 26.5".

          Eldred's
        • Singer, Lithograph
          Jan. 01, 2017

          Singer, Lithograph

          Est: $250 - $350

          Arthur Singer (American, 1917-1990), lithograph, signed by the artist, 16" high x 19" wide (view), 22" high x 25" wide (frame). Provenance: from the lifetime collection of the family of John Downs of Palm Beach, Florida.

          Kaminski Auctions
        • ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Pair of Owls Gou
          May. 02, 2015

          ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Pair of Owls Gou

          Est: $300 - $500

          ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Pair of Owls Gouache on board 16 x 16 inches (40.6 x 40.6 cm) (sight) Signed lower right: A Singer PROPERTY FROM THE COLLECTION OF JUDSON C. AND NANCY SUE BALL

          Heritage Auctions
        • ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Great Gray Owl,
          May. 02, 2015

          ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Great Gray Owl,

          Est: $300 - $500

          ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) Great Gray Owl, 1982 Oil on canvas 36 x 20 inches (91.4 x 50.8 cm) Signed and dated lower right: Arthur Singer '82 Inscribed on stretcher: Estate of Arthur Singer (1917-1990) / Great Gray Owl, Lloyd's Neck, Long Island / 1982 PROPERTY FROM THE COLLECTION OF JUDSON C. AND NANCY SUE BALL

          Heritage Auctions
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990) Flamingo Ballet
          Mar. 23, 2013

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990) Flamingo Ballet

          Est: £150 - £200

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990) Flamingo Ballet Artagraph Edition, replica coloured print in bas-relief on canvas dimensions including frame 42in x 32in (106cm x 82cm).

          Chilcotts
        • ARTHUR SINGER (1917-1990) 'RING NECKED PHEASANT' PLATE 1, PRINT NO. 813, 41” X 35”
          Jul. 30, 2011

          ARTHUR SINGER (1917-1990) 'RING NECKED PHEASANT' PLATE 1, PRINT NO. 813, 41” X 35”

          Est: -

          ARTHUR SINGER (1917-1990) 'RING NECKED PHEASANT' PLATE 1, PRINT NO. 813, 41” X 35”

          Seymour Auctions
        • Arthur B. Singer (1917-1990)
          Jan. 17, 2011

          Arthur B. Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $500 - $1,000

          Red Crowned Cranes. Signed and dated "Arthur Singer '83" lower right.

          Copley Fine Art Auctions
        • ATTRIBUTED TO ARTHUR B. SINGER (American
          May. 10, 2008

          ATTRIBUTED TO ARTHUR B. SINGER (American

          Est: $3,000 - $5,000

          ATTRIBUTED TO ARTHUR B. SINGER (American, 1917-1990) 32 BIRD ILLUSTRATIONS. 32 unsigned separate watercolor bird illustrations in fine color and detail. Most depict ducks and game birds in their natural habitat. One of the 32 is a watercolor scene of the artist with guide in a canoe in western landscape. Probably illustrations for a book, magazine or stamps. Arthur Singer helped to illustrate over 20 books and worked with several magazines. Known as one of America's most prolific and best bird and wildlife watercolorist. An extraordinary opportunity to acquire a collection of his work. SIZE: Range from 4" x 8-1/2" to 11" x 9". PROVENANCE: A New York State collector's Estate. CONDITION: Generally very good, there may be some tape marks or light foxing. 9-90939 (3,000-5,000)

          James D. Julia
        • Singer, Arthur (American 1917-1990) Print of clouded leopard. Signed in pencil. Water stains at bottom. 27 1/2" x 21 1/2" s.s., framed to 30 1/2"x 24 1/2". Not examined out of frame. Estimated shipping is $55-95, and does not include
          Apr. 29, 2006

          Singer, Arthur (American 1917-1990) Print of clouded leopard. Signed in pencil. Water stains at bottom. 27 1/2" x 21 1/2" s.s., framed to 30 1/2"x 24 1/2". Not examined out of frame. Estimated shipping is $55-95, and does not include

          Est: $100 - $200

          Singer, Arthur (American 1917-1990) Print of clouded leopard. Signed in pencil. Water stains at bottom. 27 1/2" x 21 1/2" s.s., framed to 30 1/2"x 24 1/2". Not examined out of frame. Estimated shipping is $55-95, and does not include insurance, which is 1% of the sale price.

          Farmer Auctions
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $8,000 - $12,000

          Three gray Herons and a Purple Heron signed 'A. Singer' (lower right) gouache on board 24 x 161/2 in. (61 x 42 cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist. LITERATURE B. Bruun, British and European Birds in Color, London, 1969, p. 33 (illustrated on opposite page). To be sold in the Aitken Sporting Library. Ellis, M. The World of Birds, London, 1971, p. 135 (illustrated).

          Christie's
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $200 - $300

          Sun Bittern signed 'Arthur Singer' (lower left) gouache on board, unframed 163/4 x 111/2 in. (42.5 x 29.2 cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist. LITERATURE Birds of the World, plate 119.

          Christie's
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $200 - $300

          Two Stone Plovers with Chick signed 'A. Singer' (lower right) watercolor and gouache on board, unframed 15 x 191/4 in. (38.1 x 48.9 cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist.

          Christie's
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $6,000 - $8,000

          Two Bar-Tailed Godwits and Four Curlews wading signed 'A. Singer' (lower right) oil on canvas 24 x 17 in. (61 x 43.3 cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist. LITERATURE B. Bruun, British and European Birds in Color, London, 1969, p. 129, (illustrated). To be sold in the Aitken Sporting Library.

          Christie's
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $6,000 - $8,000

          Three black Terns in flight signed 'Arthur Singer' (lower right) gouache on paperboard 24 x 161/2 in. (61 x 42cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist.

          Christie's
        • Arthur Singer (1917-1990)
          Apr. 03, 2003

          Arthur Singer (1917-1990)

          Est: $6,000 - $8,000

          Oyster Catchers - Five Cranes signed and dated 'Arthur Singer/83' (lower right) watercolor and gouache on paper 261/2 x 401/2 in. (67.4 x 102.9 cm.) PROVENANCE acquired directly from the artist.

          Christie's
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