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Bob Kuhn (1920–2007)
His Elegance ()
acrylic on masonite
13 1/8 x 23 3/4 in
$35,000–$55,000
Bob Kuhn (1920–2007)
Wild Chorus ()
acrylic on masonite
14 1/4 x 30 in
$50,000–$75,000
Bob Kuhn (1920–2007)
Watchful Eyes ()
acrylic on masonite
12 1/2 x 10 in
$25,000–$45,000
Bob Kuhn (1920–2007)
A Last Running Look ()
acrylic on masonite
16 x 24 in
$55,000–$75,000
Ken Carlson (1937–Present)
Mule Deer ()
oil on board
18 x 27 in
$20,000–$30,000
Ken Carlson (1937–Present)
Pronghorn in Winter ()
oil on board
18 x 27 in
$20,000–$30,000
Lot 255
(2016)
Bob Kuhn (1920–2007)
Midnight Serenade ()
acrylic on board
9 3/4 x 12 in
$43,875

“Years ago I discovered a book about coyotes, entitled God’s Dog. This name was probably lifted from the lore of
western Native American tribes. In any case, it’s a wonderful, affectionate name for a very resourceful animal.
Coyotes, like white-tailed deer, can live within the fringes of human enclaves and manage very well, thank you.
They’re omnivores, which means they’ll eat almost anything they can find, from fruits, berries and melons, to
rabbits, mice and prairie dogs. They are not, as you can guess, universally loved, but the ecosystem of which they
are a part would be poorer without them.” – Bob Kuhn