Sonata for Peni (1990) by Robert Cenedella.
A classical music fan, Cenedella created a series of paintings depicting evening's out at music hall's listening to the philharmonic orchestra in unique ways. Each one shows the audience, the conductor, and the orchestra in different ways mixing reality with Fantasia'esque moments.
We ship Worldwide.
Free Economy Shipping in the United States! Please allow 5-8 business days for your order to arrive.
For expedited shipping at an additional cost, we use the following methods:
UPS Next Day Air Early (1 business day)
UPS 2nd Day Air (2 business days)
UPS Ground (1–5 business days)
USPS Priority Mail (1–3 business days)
Please note UPS does not deliver to PO boxes or to APO/FPO/DPO addresses.
For shipping internationally, we offer the following options:
UPS Worldwide Saver (1–6 business days)
UPS Worldwide Expedited (3+ business days)
UPS Worldwide Express Plus (1–3 business days)
International orders are subject to the country’s import fees, duties, taxes, and/or brokerage fees. These are the responsibility of the recipient.
Inquiries about purchasing the original artwork can be answered by e-mailing our staff at firstname.lastname@example.org
As a New Yorker, Cenedella has seen it all (and then painted it). From subway paintings, street scenes, famous landmarks, and Broadway shows, Bob managed to freeze moments in time and preserve them for our viewing pleasure.
Commissioned by the infamous restauranteur, Sirio Maccioni (1932-2020), Cenedella's Oil on Canvas depicts the elegance and spirit of one of the world’s most preeminent restaurants in its original setting. It is a visual feast, a family portrait including more than 100 celebrities and political habitués over the years such as Henry Kissinger, Richard Nixon, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, Philip Roth, Paul Newman, Tony Randall, Sophia Loren, and Barbara Walters.
“Yes Art!” was Cenedella’s farewell to art when he decided to join an advertising agency to escape the commercialism of the art world. Predicting that this gimmick-filled show would draw more attention than any other show that year, “Yes Art!” was exhibited in 1965 at the Fitzgerald Gallery. “Yes Art!” was subsequently taken seriously and imitated by many artists, yet without the humor and commentary present in Cenedella’s work.