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This cover from July 9th, 1982 was designed by Arthur Getz. Prolific American artist, he made between 1938 and 1988 more than 200 covers for The New Yorker. On this illustration, the delicate curve of a white sailboat in New York's Upper Bay contrasts with the height of the buildings in Lower Manhattan dominated by the twin towers.

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Shadows and water on the surface of the East River, under the Brooklyn Bridge, on the cover of the New Yorker of May 27, 2019 by Malika Favre. The French illustrator and cartoonist based in Barcelona delicately slides a paddle into the shadow of the suspension bridge designed by John Augustis Roegling that links Manhattan to Brooklyn. He has been immortalized many times in the cinema, from "Once upon a time in America" by Sergio Leone to the Lumière brothers, via "Godzilla" and "Cloverfield".

New York and Basketball are intimately linked, from the street courts to Madison Square Garden where the Knicks are at home. On the cover of the New Yorker of February 5, 1966, Arthur Getz chose yellow and painted the silhouettes of the players with a unique, clean and limpid style. The ball stands out, precise, on the white panel hanging above the basket, while the audience watches the game from an endless perspective. 

For the cover of The New Yorker, April 29, 2013,Eric Drooker recalls the Boston marathon mourning an attack a few days earlier. Through the shadows of a few runners, overwhelmed by the effort, in the saturated light of spring, the cartoonist pays homage to life and victims, solidarity from one city to another in tormented times. 

t's not easy to find places to play golf in New York City! Golf enthusiasts who live here meet on indoor and outdoor driving ranges along the Hudson River, before heading out to the state's golf courses on weekends. On the cover of the New Yorker of June 15, 1957, Arthur Getz plays with light and perspective, to skillfully break down the movement of the clubs, in the manner of Etienne-Jules Marey, the originator of photography. 

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A prolific American artist, Arthur Getz produced more than 200 covers for The New Yorker between 1938 and 1988. For the November 9, 1957 issue, he grabbed the rump of a horse in the middle of jumping. The white plume of his tail gushes out into the light. Today the Longines Masters in New York is a world-class event where amateurs flock to see the world's elite in equestrian sport, and the world's greatest horses, at the Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum at Uniondale on Long Island.

Sempé, dance and childhood, it's a long story of love and drawings. On this October 24, 2005 cover, he captures once again better than anyone else those moments of suspension or momentum that link one to the other. In the shadow of a statue of a dancer, the young ballerina sits, between apprehension and dream, waiting to join the Steinwey and its scores. 

On January 20, 1973, Arthur Getz makes his skiers slide, his brushes trace black silhouettes with blue shadows over the snow. Getz was one of the first artists who gave the magazine its visual identity, mainly through his paintings, and has 213 covers to his credit over 40 years. 

On the June 13, 1959 cover of the New Yorker, Arthur Getz Illustrates the departure of the regatta from New York or New Port. Arthur Getz illustrated more than 213 covers for the famous magazine. The New York Yacht Club (NYYC) is an institution of Yachting which today counts more than 3000 members.