Early Fine Art Dealers buys original paintings by over 400 artists.


Early Fine Art Dealers specializes in valuing and purchasing important paintings from the 17th century through the early 20th century. Our buyers are in constant search for fine works of art and paintings, spanning the globe for original well-known Old Master, European, American, and early California art. Each year we preview and participate in hundreds of private sales, art shows, gallery showings, exhibitions and auctions. We are in constant search for fine works to purchase. Please contact us today to discuss the sale of one of your paintings. Please note that our gallery only deals with original paintings. No Prints Please.

WE ARE DEALERS OF ORIGINAL PAINTINGS - To contact one of our gallery fine art experts about selling your painting or buying paintings for your collection, complete the form below. Please note that our gallery only deals with original paintings - No Prints Please.

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Maurice George Logan (1886 - 1997)

Maurice George Logan was among the painters who termed themselves the "Society of Six", a group of California painters who rebelled against the conventions of California landscape painting.

Logan's work was generally produced in Plein-Aire fashion. He had an affinity for and a remarkable ability to render seascapes. He painted in oils as well as watercolors, sometimes producing double-sided pieces. His work still commands respectable prices in the art market.

Logan was a native of California and studied in San Francisco. He pursued his education at the San Francisco Institute of Art, the Art Institute of Chicago and the California College of Arts and Crafts. He eventually became a teacher at the California College of Arts and Crafts, serving in that capacity from 1935 - 1943.

The "Society of Six", as they termed themselves, were motivated to break with the conventions of California landscape painting by the use of colors consistent with the aesthetic aims of the Fauvist movement from France. It emphasized bold colors that were in direct opposition to the typically somber and natural tones preferred by California's Plein-Aire landscapists. This movement was very short lived and Maurice George Logan moved on from the movements color theory principles by the 1930's.

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