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Dribbling paint onto loose canvasses, Jenkins allowed his paint to roll, pool and bleed, and he sometimes even kneaded the canvas. By directing the canvas to control the flow of paint, Jenkins achieves a luminous, diaphanous effect in his pigments. At the beginning of the 1960s, influenced by Goethe's color theories, he began to preface the titles of his works with the word "Phenomena," followed by a key word or phrase.
Jenkins was an American abstract expressionist painter. He was born in Kansas City, Missouri, where he met Frank Lloyd Wright and Thomas Hart Benton. In 1948, he moved to New York City where, on the G.I. Bill, he studied at the Art Students League of New York with Yasuo Kuniyoshi for four years and with Morris Kantor. During that time, he met Mark Rothko, Jackson Pollock, Lee Krasner, and Barnett Newman. In 1953, he traveled to Europe, working for three months in Taormina, Sicily, before settling in Paris.
Tru Vue Conservation Clear® picture framing glass offers the highest level of UV protection available in the industry. Over time exposure to indoor and outdoor UV light rays can contribute to fading and deterioration of art, photographs and other important personal keepsakes. Conservation Clear glass effectively blocks up to 99% of UV light rays to protect against fading and help keep framed pieces brighter, longer.
Tru Vue Conservation Clear® Care:
Never spray directly onto the glass- the cleaner could leak into the frame and damage the image
Archival Mat Board
Also known as conservation mat board, this is the highest-quality paper matting material available. It is constructed of 100% acid- and lignin-free alpha-cellulose (wood pulp) and treated to resist deterioration and discoloration for up to 300 years.
Archival-safe Foam Core
Foam core is used to cushion the image in its frame. Ours is constructed of acid-and lignin-free face paper layered atop an extruded polystyrene core for superior resistance to temperature changes and humidity.
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