About this artwork
In 1918, in New York, Man Ray decided to paint without making use of any of the traditional tools of the painter-neither an easel, nor brushes, palette, or tubes of color. Instead, he used a spray gun, and he called the resulting paintings “aerographs.” The All-Seeing Eye, while not an “aerograph,” is informed by Man Ray’s experiments with industrial techniques.
- Currently Off View
- Prints and Drawings
- Man Ray (Emmanuel Radnitzky)
- The Eye That Sees Everything
- United States
- Airbrush and brush and gouache on tan wood-pulp laminate board
- Signed and dated lower right, in pen and black ink: "May Ray 1919"
- 305 × 246 mm
- Gift of Mr. Frank B. Hubachek
- © 2018 Man Ray Trust / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris