Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Humlebaek, Denmark. Calder. 29 June–7 September 1969. Originated from Fondation Maeght, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France.Solo Exhibition
Stedelijk Museum, Amsterdam. Calder. 4 October–16 November 1969. Originated from Fondation Maeght, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France.Solo Exhibition
Fondation Maeght, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France. Calder. Exhibition catalogue. 1969. Texts by James Johnson Sweeney, Michel Butor, Jean Davidson, Giovanni Carandente, Pol Bury, Gabrielle Buffet-Picabia, and Francis Miroglio; reprinted texts by Jean-Paul Sartre and Fernand Léger.Solo Exhibition Catalogue
“For a Big Show in France Calder ‘Oughs’ His Works.” New York Times, 3 April 1969.Newspaper
“Calder à la Fondation Maeght.” Chroniques de l’Art Vivant, no. 2 (May 1969).Magazine
Arnoldi, Per. “Alexander Calder.” Mobilia, no. 166 (May 1969).Magazine
Weber, Gerhard W. “Calder–Cagliostro der Bewegung.” Die Welt, 31 May 1969.Newspaper
Spies, Werner. “Der große Spieler.” Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, 2 June 1969.Newspaper
Henry, Michael. “Moving Mobiles into the Garden.” Réalités, no. 227 (October 1969).Magazine
Fondation Maeght, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France, exhibits “Calder,” a retrospective. Calder installs Morning Cobweb, a monumental walk-through stabile, as the entrance to the exhibition.
Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York. Alexander Calder: A Retrospective Exhibition. 6 November 1964–31 January 1965.
Musée National d’Art Moderne, Paris. Calder. 8 July–15 October 1965. Originated from the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York.
Fondation Maeght, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France. Calder. 2 April–31 May 1969.
Whitney Museum of American Art, New York. Calder’s Universe. 14 October 1976–6 February 1977.
In 1963, Calder completed construction of a large studio overlooking the Indre Valley. With the assistance of a full-scale, industrial ironworks, he began to fabricate his monumental works in France and devoted much of his later working years to public commissions. Calder died in New York in 1976 at the age of seventy-eight.