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Yankel Ginzburg, "Begin To Begin" Limited Edition Serigraph, Numbered and Hand Signed with Letter of Authenticity Retail $2,800.00
Item #255660

This item is not currently available


26.5 x 36


What you can expect:

• Personal Service
• Professional design options
• Exceptional quality

The process:

We will email suggestions. You can request further options and make special requests.

Only acid free materials contact the art for long term preservation. Paper works are framed with plexi.

Canvas works are typically framed without plexi so that the vibrancy and interaction with light can be best appreciated.

Framing may be cancelled at any point before actual framing work begins.

Quality Guarantee. You may return your item for a refund within 15 days (excluding shipping).

Feel free to contact us with any questions you may have on this service!

No additional charge for shipping. Alaska and Hawaii addresses will have a higher rate which you can see in your cart by the "custom frame it" option.

"Begin To Begin" is a limited edition serigraph on paper by Yankel Ginzburg, numbered and hand signed by the artist. Includes Letter of Authenticity. Measures approx. 36" x 39" (border), 26.5" x 36" (image).
U.S. Delivery $34.95 | HI/AK $52.00

Yankel Ginzburg was born Yuri Zhukov in 1945 in Alma-Ata, capital of the Kazakhstan Republic near the Chinese border. His parents were both Russian Army officers. His mother was the daughter of Marshal Georgi Zhukov, chief of the general staff of the Red Army and after Stalin's death, briefly, minister of defense. His father, a lawyer, fled from Poland and became an officer in the Russian Army. Ginzburg did not even know he was a Jew until he was nine; the family escaped to Israel in 1957.

He graduated from the Tel Aviv Academy of Art in 1964, and as his work became increasingly popular, he was invited to work in the United States and was soon shuttling between the US and Israel to keep up with a busy schedule and commissions and gallery showings.

In 1968, Ginzburg was invited to the USA as the guest of Howard J. Samuels, who was the Under Secretary of Commerce for Lyndon Johnson. Soon after his arrival he was honored with a one man show at the Washington Gallery of Art sponsored by the Ambassador of Israel and Lynda Bird Johnson.

His early works embody mystical symbolism and religious overtones, as well as an intriguing representation of the meshing of Gentile and Jew, Russian and Israeli. As Ginzburg's craft evolved, he expanded to a different spectrum of motifs, modes, and techniques. One senses stylistic elements reminiscent of Miro and Kandinsky and surrealistic components. Ginzburg is deeply attached to traditional artistic virtues such as craftmanship, refinement of surface and detail, and conceptions of structure. However, the main thrust and spirit in all his works clearly and uniquely his own.

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