Ballerina, Eden, offset lithography on paper mounted to cardboard. Click for extravagantly, perhaps pointlessly larger.
Most of the second-tier big-eyed artists (the top tier is occupied only by Walter and Margaret Keane) used semi-pseudonymous single names: Gig, Goji, Lee, etc. Above is the work of Eden, and judging from the number of old Eden prints I've come across in the thrift stores over the years, he/she was both prolific and popular. His/her work adorned the walls of thousands and thousands of pre-teen girls all across the United States in (I'm guessing) the mid-1960s to the early-1970s. His hallmarks are smeary backgrounds, repetitive full-bodied poses and an often peculiar take on human anatomy.
By the way, you can learn more, sort of (information on these artists is practically nonexistent) about a lot of the artists I'll be sharing with you at Besmirched. Megan has valiantly tried to research these artists, and for a while was attempting to publish a book on them, a brave endeavor which has yet to produce results. From my own experience in the field, I'm guessing that the difficulty in researching these artists makes it hard to publish their work; they are so-called orphaned copyrights. Isn't it appropriate that the rights surrounding these works, which so often depict adorably poverty-stricken orphans, should themselves become orphans? Awww.
Look into their eyes. It will make everything better.