Bela Kadar (1877-1956)
Get a Kadar Certificate of Authenticity for your painting (COA) for your Kadar drawing.
For all your Kadar artworks you need a Certificate of Authenticity (COA) in order to sell, to insure or to donate for a tax deduction.
We have been authenticating Kadar and issuing certificates of authenticity since 2002. We are recognized Kadar experts and Kadar certified appraisers. We issue COAs and appraisals for all Kadar artworks.
Our Kadar paintings and drawings authentications are accepted and respected worldwide.
Each COA is backed by in-depth research and analysis authentication reports.
The Kadar certificates of authenticity we issue are based on solid, reliable and fully referenced art investigations, authentication research, analytical work and forensic studies.
We are available to examine your Kadar painting or drawing anywhere in the world.
You will generally receive your certificates of authenticity and authentication report within two weeks. Some complicated cases with difficult to research Kadar paintings or drawings take longer.
Our clients include Kadar collectors, investors, tax authorities, insurance adjusters, appraisers, valuers, auctioneers, Federal agencies and many law firms.
We perform Bela Kadar art authentication, appraisal, certificates of authenticity (COA), analysis, research, scientific tests, full art authentications. We will help you sell your Bela Kadar or we will sell it for you.
Bela Kadar was an Expressionist artist, born in Hungary who created powerful images based on Hungarian culture and legends. Prior to World War II, Kadar created bright and whimsical paintings in gouache, oil and watercolor depicting Eastern European life and heritage. Cheerful landscapes and images of Magyar (Hungarian) culture and peasant fables are sprinkled throughout his oeuvre. Though his artwork is Expressionist by nature, Kadar experimented with and employed a number of techniques from Futurism to Cubism as well as Constructivism and Neo-Primitivism. Kadar managed to mold and merge these techniques into a playful style of his own.
Kadar’s height of popularity as an artist was in the 1920s and 30s. During this time, he exhibited around the world in New York, Philadelphia, Berlin and of course, Budapest.
Almost a victim of the Holocaust, Kadar spent a year in the Budapest ghetto (1944-45) where he managed to render almost 50 drawings about the pain and suffering he endured.
During his lifetime, Kadar was a highly prolific artist and created a number of sketches and paintings. It is likely that during the end of World War II, a number of Kadar’s works may have been stolen or otherwise destroyed during occupation. Today his paintings are housed world wide and perhaps in your own home. Still wondering about a Hungarian folk painting hanging in your home? It could be by Bela Kadar…contact us to find out.
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