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30” x 22” Lithograph (76.20 x 55.88cm)






Bon á Tirer - 1

Trial Proofs - 2

Color Trial Proof - 1

Artist's Proofs - 7

Tamarind Impressions (Record Impressions) - 2

Artist's Edition (Commercial Edition) - 70

Cancelation Proof - 1





Signed & dated in the lower left "R.C. Gorman 1972"

Edition number and size in lower right "15/70"

Tamarind Chop in the lower left

Printer's Chop in the lower right





Overall Excellent condition. There appear to be light pencil markings from framer in corners at matting.

Colors are bright and vibrant, no signs of UV fading.





This piece INCLUDES an August 2016 valuation from the Navajo Gallery of $6,500.


The R.C. Gorman Navajo Gallery retails this work at $8,900 as of March 2022.

In 2019 the RC Gorman Navajo Gallery retail price was $6,900

The 2009 Western Graphics Workshop suggested retail price for this work is $3,900.



“Walking Women", 1972, R.C. Gorman

  • July 26, 1931 - November 3, 2005

    Chinle, Arizona | Taos (Albuquerque), New Mexico


    Roudolf Carl Gorman, My uncle, better known as R.C. Gorman was dubbed "The Picasso of American Indian Art" by the New York Times after participating in the MET's “Masterworks from the Museum of the American Indian” Show in 1973. He was the only living artist included in the show and his artwork was selected for both the front and back cover of the show’s catalogue. 

    His work spans over 5 decades and includes many mediums including pastel, lithography, serigraphy, bronze, oil, acrylic, ceramic, cast-paper, etched glass, and tapestry. His style is distinct but varied. Perhaps best known for his colorful and vibrant depictions of Native Life, particularly of Navajo, Pueblo and Hispanic Women, R.C.'s art also includes many explorations of traditional-everyday as well as ceremonial Navajo life. His work and style continuously evolved. R.C. Gorman’s art continues to be cherished throughout the world. 

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