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Robert S. Sloan Sold at Auction Prices

Painter, b. 1915 - d. 2013

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      • Robert Sloan, Oil on Board, "Market Scene"
        Jul. 27, 2023

        Robert Sloan, Oil on Board, "Market Scene"

        Est: $300 - $500

        (American, b. 1915) titled verso "Market Scene Brussels, Outside St. Catherine", oil on canvas mounted on board, signed and dated lower left. Overall: 20"h x 26-1/2"w Sight: 14"h x 21"w

        Nye & Company
      • Poster by Robert S. Sloan - "Doing all you can, brother?" Buy War Bonds
        Feb. 11, 2023

        Poster by Robert S. Sloan - "Doing all you can, brother?" Buy War Bonds

        Est: €90 - €180

        "Doing all you can, brother?" Buy War Bonds - 72x101,5, 1943 by Robert S. Sloan (1915-)

        Van Sabben Auctions
      • ROBERT SMULLYAN SLOAN WAR BONDS POSTER C. 1943
        Apr. 15, 2018

        ROBERT SMULLYAN SLOAN WAR BONDS POSTER C. 1943

        Est: $600 - $800

        ROBERT SMULLYAN SLOAN, (AMERICAN, 1915-2013), WAR BONDS POSTER, C. 1943, H 39'', W 28'', "DOING ALL YOU CAN, BROTHER?" A POSTER URGING CITIZENS TO BUY WAR BONDS; ORIGINAL DESIGN BY ROBERT SMULLYAN SLOAN, 1943. FRAMED.

        DuMouchelles
      • Robert Sloan, Am., b. 1915, "Sleeping Figures" O/B
        Apr. 20, 2016

        Robert Sloan, Am., b. 1915, "Sleeping Figures" O/B

        Est: $800 - $1,200

        Robert Smullyan Sloan, American, b. 1915, "Sleeping Figures", woman and dog, oil on board, 1975., signed, titled, dated verso.(FTHA1005)(TC) Measurements: 10 x 12, unframed Condition: some small abrasions to surface Property Title: The Estate of Mildred Thaler Cohen, Marbella Gallery, New York

        Litchfield Auctions
      • World War II
        Aug. 13, 2014

        World War II

        Est: $200 - $400

        Original color 22 x 28 World War II patriotic poster from 1943, O. W. I. 38, with artwork done by Robert Sloan, showing a close up of a soldier with a bandaged head and a blood stained uniform against a background of a barren battlefield scattered with broken or abandoned machinery, with "Doing all you can, Brother?," printed along the top. Printed at the bottom is "U.S. Government Printing Office: 1943-O-502782." In fine condition, with expected storage folds, a couple tack holes and tears to top edge, and some light toning and soiling to borders.

        RR Auction
      • World War II propaganda poster
        Jul. 19, 2014

        World War II propaganda poster

        Est: $100 - $200

        World War II propaganda poster circa 1943 , DOING ALL YOU CAN, BROTHER? BUY WAR BONDS US Printing Office WSS 715, by Robert Sloan, H40" W28 1/2" Provenance: Asheville, North Carolina private collection

        Charlton Hall
      • WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan
        Feb. 17, 2014

        WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan

        Est: $100 - $200

        Artist: Robert Smullyan Sloan Artist Dates: 1915- Signed Within Plate: Yes Date of Work: 1943 Description: This poster shows a close-up of a soldier with a bandaged head and a blood-stained khaki uniform. He has light-colored hair and blue eyes. In the background, a barren field lies scattered with broken or abandoned machinery. This collection is from Dr. David Orzeck by descent to his daughter Lida Orzeck and the entire collection is offered without reserve.br>Lida Orzeck came across more than 750 vintage war posters from World War I and World War II in her family’s home basement that her father, David Orzeck, a Brooklyn doctor, had meticulously collected. Discovered in 1970, the posters â€" of which few pristine prints remain with the exception of the National Archives and the Library of Congress â€" were in mint condition, neatly catalogued and folded in brown wrapping paper from grocery stores. Size: 28"L x 40"H Weight: < 1 ounce Provenance: Dr. David Orzeck Condition: Tear on upper border (1"L, repaired). Poster has original fold marks and has not been exposed to sunlight, thus preserving the vibrant colors. Recently linen backed. Artist Biography: Robert Smullyan Sloan was born Robert Seymour Smullyan in New York City on December 5, 1915. He studied art at the City College of New York, graduating in 1936. He also studied art and art history at the Institute of Fine Arts at New York University, specializing in connoisseurship. In 1940 he began a career in commercial art, doing covers and illustrations for such publications as Time, Coronet, and Collier’s. During this period he was commissioned to do a poster for the U.S. Treasury’s War Bond campaign (â€aeDoing All You Can, Brother?”), earning a Citation for Distinguished Service.After being drafted into the army in 1943, he illustrated training manuals for the Army Education Program. In 1944 he painted the watercolor Station Hospital, which toured nationally with the National Soldier Art Show and later was exhibited at the National Gallery in Washington, D.C., winning third prize from among tens of thousands of entries.After his discharge from the army in 1946, he resumed his career in commercial art and also did a number of portraits for commercial and private clients. In 1948 his Negro Soldier (tempera and gouache) was exhibited at the Corcoran Gallery Bicentennial and at the Carnegie International, where it won Honorable Mention.From the 1960s to the early 1980s, Sloan owned and operated an art gallery in Manhattan, specializing in works by early American and European masters. Sloan has had one-man shows at Leger Galleries, in White Plains, New York; Capricorn Galleries, in Bethesda, Maryland; the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, at Cornell University; and the Instituto de Bellas Artes, in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico. In 1995 his painting Overpopulation won First Prize in the Modern Maturity Seasoned Eye National Art Competition. Sloan’s paintings are represented in many collections, including the National Portrait Gallery, Cornell University’s Herbert F. Johnson Museum, IBM, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and Harvard’s Fogg Art Museum, which purchased Negro Soldier for its permanent collection in 2006. He is listed in Who’s Who in American Art.Sloan and his late wife, Irene, lived in Mamaroneck, New York, for 56 years. For more than 25 years they wintered in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, where he produced many of his paintings. In 2006 he and Irene moved to Duxbury, Massachusetts, where he continues to live. He has a son, a daughter, and four grandchildren. Meta: Poster, WWI, WWII, Military, Militaria, Army, Navy, Marines, AirForce, Propaganda.

        Louis J. Dianni, LLC
      • WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan
        Feb. 17, 2014

        WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan

        Est: $50 - $100

        Artist: Robert Smullyan Sloan Artist Dates: 1915- Signed Within Plate: Yes Date of Work: 1943 Description: This poster shows a close-up of a soldier with a bandaged head and a blood-stained khaki uniform. He has light-colored hair and blue eyes. In the background, a barren field lies scattered with broken or abandoned machinery. This collection is from Dr. David Orzeck by descent to his daughter Lida Orzeck and the entire collection is offered without reserve. Lida Orzeck came across more than 750 vintage war posters from World War I and World War II in her family’s home basement that her father, David Orzeck, a Brooklyn doctor, had meticulously collected. Discovered in 1970, the posters â€" of which few pristine prints remain with the exception of the National Archives and the Library of Congress â€" were in mint condition, neatly catalogued and folded in brown wrapping paper from grocery stores. Size: 22"L x 28"H Weight: < 1 ounce Provenance: Dr. David Orzeck Condition: Poster has original fold marks and has not been exposed to sunlight, thus preserving the vibrant colors. Recently linen backed. Artist Biography: Robert Smullyan Sloan was born Robert Seymour Smullyan in New York City on December 5, 1915. He studied art at the City College of New York, graduating in 1936. He also studied art and art history at the Institute of Fine Arts at New York University, specializing in connoisseurship. In 1940 he began a career in commercial art, doing covers and illustrations for such publications as Time, Coronet, and Collier’s. During this period he was commissioned to do a poster for the U.S. Treasury’s War Bond campaign (â€aeDoing All You Can, Brother?”), earning a Citation for Distinguished Service.After being drafted into the army in 1943, he illustrated training manuals for the Army Education Program. In 1944 he painted the watercolor Station Hospital, which toured nationally with the National Soldier Art Show and later was exhibited at the National Gallery in Washington, D.C., winning third prize from among tens of thousands of entries.After his discharge from the army in 1946, he resumed his career in commercial art and also did a number of portraits for commercial and private clients. In 1948 his Negro Soldier (tempera and gouache) was exhibited at the Corcoran Gallery Bicentennial and at the Carnegie International, where it won Honorable Mention.From the 1960s to the early 1980s, Sloan owned and operated an art gallery in Manhattan, specializing in works by early American and European masters. Sloan has had one-man shows at Leger Galleries, in White Plains, New York; Capricorn Galleries, in Bethesda, Maryland; the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, at Cornell University; and the Instituto de Bellas Artes, in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico. In 1995 his painting Overpopulation won First Prize in the Modern Maturity Seasoned Eye National Art Competition. Sloan’s paintings are represented in many collections, including the National Portrait Gallery, Cornell University’s Herbert F. Johnson Museum, IBM, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and Harvard’s Fogg Art Museum, which purchased Negro Soldier for its permanent collection in 2006. He is listed in Who’s Who in American Art.Sloan and his late wife, Irene, lived in Mamaroneck, New York, for 56 years. For more than 25 years they wintered in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, where he produced many of his paintings. In 2006 he and Irene moved to Duxbury, Massachusetts, where he continues to live. He has a son, a daughter, and four grandchildren. Meta: Poster, WWI, WWII, Military, Militaria, Army, Navy, Marines, AirForce, Propaganda.

        Louis J. Dianni, LLC
      • WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan
        Feb. 17, 2014

        WWII Doing All You Can Brother? Robert E. Sloan

        Est: $50 - $100

        Artist: Robert Smullyan Sloan Artist Dates: 1915- Signed Within Plate: Yes Date of Work: 1943 Description: This poster shows a close-up of a soldier with a bandaged head and a blood-stained khaki uniform. He has light-colored hair and blue eyes. In the background, a barren field lies scattered with broken or abandoned machinery. This collection is from Dr. David Orzeck by descent to his daughter Lida Orzeck and the entire collection is offered without reserve. Lida Orzeck came across more than 750 vintage war posters from World War I and World War II in her family’s home basement that her father, David Orzeck, a Brooklyn doctor, had meticulously collected. Discovered in 1970, the posters â€" of which few pristine prints remain with the exception of the National Archives and the Library of Congress â€" were in mint condition, neatly catalogued and folded in brown wrapping paper from grocery stores. Size: 22"L x 28"H Weight: < 1 ounce Provenance: Dr. David Orzeck Condition: Poster has original fold marks and has not been exposed to sunlight, thus preserving the vibrant colors. Recently linen backed. Artist Biography: Robert Smullyan Sloan was born Robert Seymour Smullyan in New York City on December 5, 1915. He studied art at the City College of New York, graduating in 1936. He also studied art and art history at the Institute of Fine Arts at New York University, specializing in connoisseurship. In 1940 he began a career in commercial art, doing covers and illustrations for such publications as Time, Coronet, and Collier’s. During this period he was commissioned to do a poster for the U.S. Treasury’s War Bond campaign (â€aeDoing All You Can, Brother?”), earning a Citation for Distinguished Service.After being drafted into the army in 1943, he illustrated training manuals for the Army Education Program. In 1944 he painted the watercolor Station Hospital, which toured nationally with the National Soldier Art Show and later was exhibited at the National Gallery in Washington, D.C., winning third prize from among tens of thousands of entries.After his discharge from the army in 1946, he resumed his career in commercial art and also did a number of portraits for commercial and private clients. In 1948 his Negro Soldier (tempera and gouache) was exhibited at the Corcoran Gallery Bicentennial and at the Carnegie International, where it won Honorable Mention.From the 1960s to the early 1980s, Sloan owned and operated an art gallery in Manhattan, specializing in works by early American and European masters. Sloan has had one-man shows at Leger Galleries, in White Plains, New York; Capricorn Galleries, in Bethesda, Maryland; the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, at Cornell University; and the Instituto de Bellas Artes, in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico. In 1995 his painting Overpopulation won First Prize in the Modern Maturity Seasoned Eye National Art Competition. Sloan’s paintings are represented in many collections, including the National Portrait Gallery, Cornell University’s Herbert F. Johnson Museum, IBM, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and Harvard’s Fogg Art Museum, which purchased Negro Soldier for its permanent collection in 2006. He is listed in Who’s Who in American Art.Sloan and his late wife, Irene, lived in Mamaroneck, New York, for 56 years. For more than 25 years they wintered in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, where he produced many of his paintings. In 2006 he and Irene moved to Duxbury, Massachusetts, where he continues to live. He has a son, a daughter, and four grandchildren. Meta: Poster, WWI, WWII, Military, Militaria, Army, Navy, Marines, AirForce, Propaganda.

        Louis J. Dianni, LLC
      • WWII Doing All You Can, Brother? Robert S. Sloan
        Feb. 17, 2014

        WWII Doing All You Can, Brother? Robert S. Sloan

        Est: $50 - $100

        Artist: Robert Smullyan Sloan Artist Dates: 1915- Signed Within Plate: Yes Date of Work: 1943 Description: This poster shows a close-up of a soldier with a bandaged head and a blood-stained khaki uniform. He has light-colored hair and blue eyes. In the background, a barren field lies scattered with broken or abandoned machinery. This collection is from Dr. David Orzeck by descent to his daughter Lida Orzeck and the entire collection is offered without reserve. Lida Orzeck came across more than 750 vintage war posters from World War I and World War II in her family’s home basement that her father, David Orzeck, a Brooklyn doctor, had meticulously collected. Discovered in 1970, the posters â€" of which few pristine prints remain with the exception of the National Archives and the Library of Congress â€" were in mint condition, neatly catalogued and folded in brown wrapping paper from grocery stores. Size: 22"L x 28"H Weight: < 1 ounce Provenance: Dr. David Orzeck Condition: Poster has original fold marks and has not been exposed to sunlight, thus preserving the vibrant colors. Recently backed with archival paper (reversible). Artist Biography: Robert Smullyan Sloan was born Robert Seymour Smullyan in New York City on December 5, 1915. He studied art at the City College of New York, graduating in 1936. He also studied art and art history at the Institute of Fine Arts at New York University, specializing in connoisseurship. In 1940 he began a career in commercial art, doing covers and illustrations for such publications as Time, Coronet, and Collier’s. During this period he was commissioned to do a poster for the U.S. Treasury’s War Bond campaign (â€aeDoing All You Can, Brother?”), earning a Citation for Distinguished Service.After being drafted into the army in 1943, he illustrated training manuals for the Army Education Program. In 1944 he painted the watercolor Station Hospital, which toured nationally with the National Soldier Art Show and later was exhibited at the National Gallery in Washington, D.C., winning third prize from among tens of thousands of entries.After his discharge from the army in 1946, he resumed his career in commercial art and also did a number of portraits for commercial and private clients. In 1948 his Negro Soldier (tempera and gouache) was exhibited at the Corcoran Gallery Bicentennial and at the Carnegie International, where it won Honorable Mention.From the 1960s to the early 1980s, Sloan owned and operated an art gallery in Manhattan, specializing in works by early American and European masters. Sloan has had one-man shows at Leger Galleries, in White Plains, New York; Capricorn Galleries, in Bethesda, Maryland; the Herbert F. Johnson Museum of Art, at Cornell University; and the Instituto de Bellas Artes, in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico. In 1995 his painting Overpopulation won First Prize in the Modern Maturity Seasoned Eye National Art Competition. Sloan’s paintings are represented in many collections, including the National Portrait Gallery, Cornell University’s Herbert F. Johnson Museum, IBM, the Brooklyn Museum of Art, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and Harvard’s Fogg Art Museum, which purchased Negro Soldier for its permanent collection in 2006. He is listed in Who’s Who in American Art.Sloan and his late wife, Irene, lived in Mamaroneck, New York, for 56 years. For more than 25 years they wintered in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico, where he produced many of his paintings. In 2006 he and Irene moved to Duxbury, Massachusetts, where he continues to live. He has a son, a daughter, and four grandchildren. Meta: Poster, WWI, WWII, Military, Militaria, Army, Navy, Marines, AirForce, Propaganda.

        Louis J. Dianni, LLC
      • Sloan, Robert Smullyan - At Play
        May. 07, 2010

        Sloan, Robert Smullyan - At Play

        Est: $100 - $300

        ROBERT SMULLYAN SLOAN (American, b. 1915) At Play Mixed media on board 10 x 10.5 in. Signed lower left From the Estate of Charles Martignette.

        Heritage Auctions
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