Bernie Fuchs Gallery

In the December 2008 issue of American Artist, we examined Bernie Fuch's philosophy on creating both fine art and illustration by looking at work presented in a retrospective at the Telluride Gallery of Fine Art, in Telluride, Colorado. Here, we present some additional images from that retrospective that we were unable to fit into the print magazine.

 

Across the Calving Pasture
by Bernie Fuchs, 26 x 40. From Home on the Range.

Message in the Wind
by Bernie Fuchs, 26 x 40. From Home on the Range.

 

Chicago's Wrigley Field
by Bernie Fuchs, 1980, 29 x 20 1/4. For Sports Illustrated magazine.
Buona Sera, Roma
by Bernie Fuchs, 28 x 17.
Courtyard Shadows
by Bernie Fuchs, 20 x 14.

 

Harry's Bar
by Bernie Fuchs, 24 1/2 x 17 1/2.
Football Player
by Bernie Fuchs, 1976, 32 x 22. TV Guide cover.
Ship in the Mist
by Bernie Fuchs, 1999, 33 x 25. From Ghost of the Southern Belle.

 

Oscar Charleston
by Bernie Fuchs, 2005, 26 x 20 1/2. For Sports Illustrated magazine.
Santa Anita Racetrack
by Bernie Fuchs, 36 x 24.
Sax Player
by Bernie Fuchs, 15 1/2 x 12.

 

Telluride Looking East
by Bernie Fuchs, 28 1/2 x 21 1/2.
Sunset, Italian Vines
by Bernie Fuchs, 24 1/2 x 17.
Trout Lake Water Tower
by Bernie Fuchs, 24 1/2 x 17.

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Brian Riley

About Brian Riley

Brian Riley is the managing editor for the American Artist family of titles (American Artist, Watercolor, Drawing & Workshop) and has been part of the AA team since 2003. He first became interested in art as a child, specifically drawing, but drifted away from the visual arts as he grew older, gravitating towards writing while in college. His position at AA has offered him the opportunity to reinvigorate his early passion and continue his education.  

9 thoughts on “Bernie Fuchs Gallery

  1. Bernie Fuchs is one great artist who has influence my art over the years. His TV Guide covers alone is a treasure. Thanks for sharing his work.

    John

  2. Bernie gave a lecture to my class in 1978 at Ringling School of Art and I was fortunate to meet him. He certainly was the talk of the illustration world at the time with his transparent washes. Always enjoyed his work.

    David

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