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Andy Warhol
Campbell’s Soup I: Chicken Noodle (FS II.45)

1968

Price Upon Request

About

CAMPBELL’S SOUP I: CHICKEN NOODLE 45 Campbell’s Soup I: Chicken Noodle 45 is part of Warhol’s first Campbell’s Soup portfolios, Campbell’s Soup I. One of the reasons that Andy Warhol chose to feature Campbell’s soup was because of his fascination with consumer items and the claim that he had eaten Campbell’s Soup for lunch for most of his life. Throughout the 1960s, Warhol depicted familiar consumer items including Coca-Cola bottles. These Campbell’s Soup I prints are extremely dynamic with their very graphic imagery and simple color choices as the red stripe of the label is the main source of color in the image. CAMPBELL’S SOUP I: CHICKEN NOODLE 45 AS PART OF ANDY WARHOL’S LARGER BODY OF WORK One of Warhol’s most iconic portfolios, Campbell’s Soup I, is recognizable by even beginner Warhol enthusiasts. It was with these soup cans that Warhol started to become a household name. His screenprints of Campbell’s Soup cans first made their appearance six years earlier when he produced thirty-two canvases, each representing a different type of soup, which were displayed in the Ferus Gallery in Los Angeles. When Warhol first showed the soup cans in California they created quite a stir. Even though Warhol is mostly connected to New York, he had an impact and connection with the art and artists in California in the early 60s. The semi-mechanized process he used to create his works is something that is characterized with Warhol. He continued to play with the imagery of the soup can by contorting and altering them, but it is the classic, simple version that continue to be the most popular and bring in new collectors. Warhol’s Campbell’s Soup series helped to usher in the Pop Art movement that endures today, renewed and rediscovered by artists such as Damien Hirst and Jeff Koons.

Details

  • Artist
    Andy Warhol (1928 - 1987, American)
  • Creation Year
    1968
  • Dimensions
    Height: 35 in. (88.9 cm)Width: 23 in. (58.42 cm)
  • Medium
  • Movement & Style
  • Period
  • Condition
  • Gallery Location
    West Hollywood, CA
  • Reference Number
    1stDibs: LU2636770222

Shipping & Returns

  • Shipping
    Rates vary by destination and complexity.
    Ships From: West Hollywood, CA
  • Return Policy

    This item cannot be returned.

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About Andy Warhol (Artist)

The name of American artist Andy Warhol is all but synonymous with Pop art, the movement he helped shape in the 1960s. He is known for his clever appropriation of motifs and images from popular advertising and commercials, which he integrated into graphic, vibrant works that utilized mass-production technologies such as printmaking, photography and silkscreening. Later in his career, he expanded his oeuvre to include other forms of media, founding Interview magazine and producing fashion shoots and films on-site at the Factory, his world-famous studio in New York.


     Born and educated in in Pittsburgh, Warhol moved to New York City in 1949 and built a successful career as a commercial illustrator. Although he made whimsical drawings as a hobby during these years, his career as a fine artist began in the mid-1950s with ink-blot drawings and hand-drawn silkscreens. The 1955 lithograph You Can Lead a Shoe to Water illustrates how he incorporated in his artwork advertising styles and techniques, in this case shoe commercials.


     As a child, Warhol was often sick and spent much of his time in bed, where he would make sketches and put together collections of movie-star photographs. He described this period as formative in terms of his skills and interests. Indeed, Warhol remained obsessed with celebrities throughout his career, often producing series devoted to a famous face or an object from the popular culture, such as Chairman Mao or Campbell’s tomato soup. The1967 silkscreen Marilyn 25 embodies his love of bright color and famous subjects.


     Warhol was a prominent cultural figure in New York during the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s. The Factory was a gathering place for the era’s celebrities, writers, drag queens and fellow artists, and collaboration was common. To this day, Warhol remains one of the most important artists of the 20th century and continues to exert influence on contemporary creators.

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