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About the WorkRobert Deyber’s art is full of surprises. Every canvas revels in the artist’s sense of humor, each painting a visual rendering of a clever turn on a common phrase. Despite his sense of fun, however, Robert Deyber is a seriously skilled painter. Robert Deyber moves in and out of visual themes and story lines. Compelled to create imagery where he uses a combination of highly stylized composition, light, and contrasting colors, his goal is to apply all three skillfully, thereby drawing the viewer into his painting without overpowering or confusing.
What is remarkable about Deyber’s art is that he uses the traditional American landscape to say things that seem to have a certain urgency about them. This might be deceptive on his part, as he expresses these urgencies calmly and reflectively. Time is somewhat warped with him; we’re not sure if we’re in the past, present, or future. Then there is the rich humor one can’t get away from, even though the humor might come in the guise of a common phrase like the blunt matter-of-fact ‘spring chicken” a simple, splendid super-silly pun that becomes the painting Spring Chicken. In addition to having a sense of humor, Deyber’s paintings also speak to something else – a bounciness that characterizes our age, the health of the American psyche or even the resilience of the American spirit.
“The Golden Goose” is a surrealistic goose surrounded by the proverbial golden eggs in a Robert Deyber universe. Chalk & Vermilion” and “Art Estampe” of Paris, came together and used a centuries-old traditional method of stone lithography to ensure that the “The Golden Goose” lithograph remains faithful to the artist’s vision. “The Golden Goose” is a 9.75 x 5.5 – inch hand-signed lithograph created in 2010. Each lithograph is hand-pulled in an edition of 395 and initialed by the artist.
About the Artist
Born and raised in Greenwich, Connecticut, Deyber began drawing at an early age. Art was a necessary means of escape from an otherwise difficult world, one in which he set his mind free to visit the most remote places—a wheat field in South Dakota, the dunes of the Gobi desert, the moons of Jupiter—all within easy reach for a very imaginative young boy. Throughout his paintings, Deyber moves in and out of visual themes and story lines. Compelled to create imagery where he uses a combination of highly stylized composition, light and contrasting colors, his goal is to apply all three skillfully, thereby drawing the viewer into his painting without overpowering or confusing.