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Visit the home of American Abstract Artists George L.K. Morris and Suzy Frelinghuysen, set on a 46-acre estate in the heart of Lenox, Massachusetts. View their paintings, frescoes, and sculpture; experience their exquisite collection of American and European Cubist Art.

"Precision Bombing", a 1944 oil painting by George L.K Morris, aquired by The Alfond Collection of Art at Rollins College

The Alfond Collection is part of the permanent collection of the Cornell Fine Arts Museum at Rollins College in Winter Park, Florida.  A significant part of The Alfond Collection is on view at The Alfond Inn, a philanthropic boutique hotel near the Rollins campus whose proceeds fund student scholarships.  Previously, the painting was in two other private collections and  will now be on view May 25th in the exhibit, "Forging a Modern American Identity: New Aquisitions".

"Labyrinth" sells above its estimate at Christie's

Labyrinth, a large 1957 oil painting by George L.K. Morris, recently sold for $68,750 at Christie's Auction House in New York.  The painting was part of the art collection of the late renowned Egyptologist William Kelly Simpson and his wife Marilyn, grandaughter of John D. and Abby Aldrich Rockefeller, co-founder of MoMa.  The Simpsons aquired the painting from its sale from the Montclair Art Museum.  The 49"x36" work of art features layers of color, creating depth and  pre-figuring op-art.  Morris commented on this painting years later, "I try to construct something that is a (usually rectangular) object, which will be beautiful as an object rather than a rendition of a beautiful object (or subject). In Labyrinth there is a suggestion of three-dimensional space, layer behind layer, until the eye comes to rest on a flat plane near the center."

Replacing the 76 year old leather living room floor-Berkshire Eagle Feature

"Finding the right person to install your new tile floor can be difficult.  Finding the right person to install your new leather floor?  Nearly impossible. It was just one of the many challenged faced by Kinney Frelinghuysen, director of the Frelinghuysen Morris House & Studio, when the museum's trustees decided it was time to replace the leather living room floor" writes Jennifer Huberdeau.Read the full article here.--and her companion article here  describing the gifts made from  repurposed leather tiles.