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Ed Ruscha
Ed Ruscha, He Up and Went Downtown, Porcelain Plate, 2020

2020

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  • Truth Is Science Found Out by Ed Ruscha
    By Ed Ruscha
    Located in London, GB
    Produced by Massif Central Screenprint on silk. Sold unframed 51 1/4 × 51 1/4 inches (130 × 130 cm) Limited edition of 500 Printed artist signature and ...
    Category

    21st Century and Contemporary Contemporary Abstract Prints

    Materials

    Silk, Screen

  • Memory Lost Sirens by Nan Goldin
    By Nan Goldin
    Located in London, GB
    Digital print on Fuji Crystal Archive Matte paper 11 3/4 x 11 3/4 in 30 x 30 cm Edition of 300 LP Accompanied
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    2010s Contemporary More Prints

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    Digital Pigment

  • Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #1: The Fireman, 2011
    By Richard Prince
    Located in London, GB
    Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #1: The Fireman, 2011 As new condition, never framed or displayed. Hand signed and numbered by the artist, verso. Private collection (UK). Signed and numbered by artist in ink on interior of card. From a limited edition of 100. Edition 91/100 6.25 x 8.5 in (15.9 x 21.6 cm) Notes: Incorporating jokes reflective of the “borscht belt” humor prevalent in the 1950's, Prince's Joke works tap into social preoccupations of the national subconscious. Prior to Prince's use of the jokes, many had infiltrated popular culture, gradually losing their original authors to become adopted by a largely oral tradition. Beginning in 1984, Richard Prince began assembling one-line gag cartoons and ‘borscht belt’ jokes from the 1950's which he redrew onto small pieces of paper. "Artists were casting sculptures in bronze, making huge paintings, talking about prices and clothes and cars and spending vast amounts of money. So I wrote jokes on little pieces of paper and sold them for $10 each". Following the hand-written jokes and subsequent works in which cartoon images were silk-screened onto canvas, in 1987 Prince adopted a more radical, formulaic strategy of mechanically reproducing classic one liners and gags onto a flat monochrome canvas. Richard Prince's work has been among the most innovative art produced in the United States during the past 30 years. His deceptively simple act in 1977 of rephotographing advertising images and presenting them as his own ushered in an entirely new, critical approach to art-making — one that questioned notions of originality and the privileged status of the unique aesthetic object. Prince's technique involves appropriation; he pilfers freely from the vast image bank of popular culture to create works that simultaneously embrace and critique a quintessentially American sensibility: the Marlboro Man...
    Category

    21st Century and Contemporary Contemporary More Prints

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  • Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #2: The Best Friend, 2011
    By Richard Prince
    Located in London, GB
    Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #2: The Best Friend, 2011 Foil-stamped print, on heavy wove paper, folded. As new condition, never framed or displayed. Hand signed and numbered by the artist, verso. Private collection (UK). From a limited edition of 100. Edition 91/100 6.25 x 8.5 in (15.9 x 21.6 cm) Notes: Text image from Richard Prince's iconic Jokes series. Signed and numbered by the artist in ink on interior of card. Incorporating jokes reflective of the “borscht belt” humor prevalent in the 1950's, Prince's Joke works tap into social preoccupations of the national subconscious. Prior to Prince's use of the jokes, many had infiltrated popular culture, gradually losing their original authors to become adopted by a largely oral tradition. Beginning in 1984, Richard Prince began assembling one-line gag cartoons and ‘borscht belt’ jokes from the 1950's which he redrew onto small pieces of paper. "Artists were casting sculptures in bronze, making huge paintings, talking about prices and clothes and cars and spending vast amounts of money. So I wrote jokes on little pieces of paper and sold them for $10 each". Following the hand-written jokes and subsequent works in which cartoon images were silk-screened onto canvas, in 1987 Prince adopted a more radical, formulaic strategy of mechanically reproducing classic one liners and gags onto a flat monochrome canvas. Richard Prince's work has been among the most innovative art produced in the United States during the past 30 years. His deceptively simple act in 1977 of rephotographing advertising images and presenting them as his own ushered in an entirely new, critical approach to art-making — one that questioned notions of originality and the privileged status of the unique aesthetic object. Prince's technique involves appropriation; he pilfers freely from the vast image bank of popular culture to create works that simultaneously embrace and critique a quintessentially American sensibility: the Marlboro Man...
    Category

    21st Century and Contemporary Contemporary More Prints

    Materials

    Archival Paper

  • Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #3: Canada Dry, Foil-Stamped Print, 2011
    By Richard Prince
    Located in London, GB
    Richard Prince, The Greeting Card Jokes #3: Canada Dry, Foil-Stamped Print, 2011 Foil-stamped print, on heavy wove paper, folded. As new condition, never f...
    Category

    21st Century and Contemporary Contemporary More Prints

    Materials

    Paper

  • Anish Kapoor, Breathing Blue, 2020
    By Anish Kapoor
    Located in London, GB
    Anish Kapoor, Breathing Blue, 2020 Offset lithograph on 350gsm paper 11.81 H x 16.54 W in 30.0 H x 42.0 W cm Hand numbered (verso) - edition 40/1...
    Category

    21st Century and Contemporary Contemporary More Prints

    Materials

    Paper, Lithograph, Offset

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    This piece titled "Space Oddity" is a limited edition piece by Kate VanVliet and is made from hand-colored intaglio with drypoint, aquatint, and soft ground on Rives BFK. This piece ...
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  • Mike Mitchell 45 Anti Donald Trump Screenprint Signed & Numbered End Racism Art
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  • A Tribute To Sir Terry Frost
    By Adrian Frost
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