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Lichtenstein Haystacks

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Haystack - Roy Lichtenstein - Pop art
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Antwerp, BE
Haystack - Roy Lichtenstein - Pop art - Claude Monet Roy Lichtenstein Haystack (1969) Screenprint in colors on C.M. Fabriano - 100/100 Cotone paper Published by Gabriele Mazzotta E...
Category

Late 20th Century Pop Art Figurative Prints

Materials

Paper, Screen

Haystack
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Missouri, MO
Roy Lichtenstein, American 1923-1997 Haystack [C.84] 1969 screenprint in colors on Fabiano wove signed, dated and numbered from the edition of 250 in pencil published by Gabriele Maz...
Category

1960s Pop Art Abstract Prints

Materials

Screen

  • Haystack
  • Haystack
  • Haystack
  • Haystack
H 21 in. W 27 in. D 1 in.
HAYSTACK SERIES #1 TO 7
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Aventura, FL
The complete Haystack Series of six lithograph and screenprints in colors, on Rives BFK paper, and one relief print on wove paper. Each signed, numbered and dated in pencil. Publishe...
Category

1960s Pop Art Figurative Prints

Materials

Paper, Lithograph, Screen

Haystack #3
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Washington, DC
Roy Lichtenstein Haystack #3 Artist: Roy Lichtenstein Medium: Relief Print on Special Arjomari paper Title: Haystack #3 Portfolio: Haystacks Year: 1969 Edition: 77/100 Framed Size: 3...
Category

1960s Pop Art Landscape Prints

Materials

Lithograph

  • Haystack #3
  • Haystack #3
  • Haystack #3
  • Haystack #3
H 20.75 in. W 30.63 in.
Haystack
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Washington, DC
Roy Lichtenstein Haystack Artist: Roy Lichtenstein Medium: Original screenprint on C.M. Fabriano -100/100 Cotone paper Title: Haystack Year: 1969 Edition: 202/250 Framed Size: 32" x ...
Category

1960s Pop Art Prints and Multiples

Materials

Screen

Haystacks
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in San Francisco, CA
Original screenprint in two colors (yellow, black) on wove paper bearing the “C.M. Fabriano – 100/100 Cotone” watermark.  Hand-signed and dated in pencil in the margin lower left ...
Category

1960s Pop Art Landscape Prints

Materials

Screen

  • Haystacks
  • Haystacks
H 14.38 in. W 17.19 in.
Haystack #2
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Washington, DC
Artist: Roy Lichtenstein Medium: Lithograph and screenprint on Rives BFK paper Title: Haystack #2 Portfolio: Haystacks Year: 1969 Edition: 70/100 Framed Size: 28 1/2 x 38 1/2 inches ...
Category

1960s Abstract Prints

Materials

Lithograph, Screen

Haystack #3
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Washington, DC
Artist: Roy Lichtenstein Medium: Lithograph and screenprint Title: Haystack #3 Portfolio: Haystacks Year: 1969 Edition: 77/100 Framed Size: 25" x 35" Image Size: 13 5/8" x 23 5/8" Sh...
Category

1960s Landscape Prints

Materials

Lithograph, Screen

Haystack
By Roy Lichtenstein
Located in Saint Augustine, FL
An original signed silkscreen by American artist Roy Lichtenstein (1923-1997) titled "Haystack", 1969. Hand pencil signed by Lichtenstein lower left "rf Lichtenstein '...
Category

1960s Pop Art Landscape Prints

Materials

Screen

Lichtenstein Haystacks For Sale on 1stDibs

On 1stDibs, there are several options of lichtenstein haystacks available for sale. Finding the ideal Pop Art examples of these works for your living room, whether you’re looking for small- or large-size pieces, is no easy task — start by shopping our selection today. You can search the lichtenstein haystacks that we have for sale on 1stDibs by color — popular works were created in bold and neutral palettes with elements of yellow, beige, black and orange. Each of these unique pieces was handmade with extraordinary care, with artists most often working in screen print, lithograph and paper. Not every interior allows for large iterations of these items, so small lichtenstein haystacks measuring 17.19 inches across are available.

How Much are Lichtenstein Haystacks?

Lichtenstein haystacks can differ in price owing to various characteristics — the average selling price for items in our inventory is $18,498, while the lowest priced sells for $14,995 and the highest can go for as much as $149,500.

roy-lichtenstein Biography and Important Works

Roy Lichtenstein is one of the principal figures of the American Pop art movement, along with Andy Warhol, James Rosenquist, Claes Oldenburg and Robert Rauschenberg. Drawing inspiration from comic strips, Lichtenstein appropriated techniques commercial printing in his paintings, introducing a vernacular sensibility to the visual landscape of contemporary art. He employed visual elements such as the halftone dots that comprise a printed image, and a comic-inspired use of primary colors gave his paintings their signature “Pop” palette.

Born and raised in New York City, Lichtenstein enjoyed Manhattan’s myriad cultural offerings and comic books in equal measure. He began painting seriously as a teenager, studying watercolor painting at the Parsons School of Design in the late 1930s, and later at the Art Students League, where he worked with American realist painter Reginald Marsh. He began his undergraduate education at Ohio State University in 1940, and after a three year-stint in the United States Army during World War II, he completed his bachelor’s degree and then his master’s in fine arts. The roots of Lichtenstein’s interest in the convergence of high art and popular culture are evident even in his early years in Cleveland, where in the late 1940s, he taught at Ohio State, designed window displays for a department store and painted his own pieces.

Working at the height of the Abstract Expressionist movement in the 1950s, Lichtenstein deliberately eschewed the sort of painting that was held in high esteem by the art world and chose instead to explore the visual world of print advertising and comics. This gesture of recontextualizing a lowbrow image by importing it into a fine-art context would become a trademark of Lichtenstein’s artistic style, as well as a vehicle for his critique of the concept of good taste. His 1963 painting Whaam! confronts the viewer with an impact scene from the 1962 DC Comic All American Men of War. Isolated from its larger context, this image combines the playful lettering and brightly colored illustration of the original comic with a darker message about military conflict at the height of the cold war. Crying Girl from the same year featured another of Lichtenstein’s motifs — a woman in distress, depicted with a mixture of drama and deadpan humor. His work gained a wider audience by creating a comic-inspired mural for the New York State Pavilion of the 1964 World's Fair, he went on to be represented by legendary New York gallerist Leo Castelli for 30 years.

In the 1970s and ’80s, Lichtenstein experimented with abstraction and began exploring basic elements of painting, as in this 1989 work Brushstroke Contest. In addition to paintings in which the brushstroke itself became the central subject, in 1984 he created a large-scale sculpture called Brushstrokes in Flight for the Port Columbus International Airport in Ohio. Still Life with Windmill from 1974 and the triptych Cow Going Abstract from 1982 both demonstrate a break from his earlier works where the subjects were derived from existing imagery. Here, Lichtenstein paints subjects more in line with the norms of art history — a pastoral scene and a still life — but he has translated their compositions into his signature graphic style, in which visual elements of printed comics are still a defining feature.

Lichtenstein’s work is represented in the collections of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Museum of Modern Art, Tate Modern, and many others. He was awarded National Medal of Arts in 1995, two years before he passed away.

Finding the Right Prints and Multiples for You

Decorating with fine-art prints — whether they’re figurative prints, abstract prints or another variety — has always been a practical way of bringing a space to life as well as bringing works by an artist you love into your home.

Pursued in the 1960s and ’70s, largely by Pop artists drawn to its associations with mass production, advertising, packaging and seriality, as well as those challenging the primacy of the Abstract Expressionist brushstroke, printmaking was embraced in the 1980s by painters and conceptual artists ranging from David Salle and Elizabeth Murray to Adrian Piper and Sherrie Levine.

Printmaking is the transfer of an image from one surface to another. An artist takes a material like stone, metal, wood or wax, carves, incises, draws or otherwise marks it with an image, inks or paints it and then transfers the image to a piece of paper or other material.

Fine-art prints are frequently confused with their more commercial counterparts. After all, our closest connection to the printed image is through mass-produced newspapers, magazines and books, and many people don’t realize that even though prints are editions, they start with an original image created by an artist with the intent of reproducing it in a small batch. Fine-art prints are created in strictly limited editions — 20 or 30 or maybe 50 — and are always based on an image created specifically to be made into an edition.

Many people think of revered Dutch artist Rembrandt as a painter but may not know that he was a printmaker as well. His prints have been preserved in time along with the work of other celebrated printmakers such as Pablo Picasso, Salvador Dalí and Andy Warhol. These fine-art prints are still highly sought after by collectors.

“It’s another tool in the artist’s toolbox, just like painting or sculpture or anything else that an artist uses in the service of mark making or expressing him- or herself,” says International Fine Print Dealers Association (IFPDA) vice president Betsy Senior, of New York’s Betsy Senior Fine Art, Inc.

Because artist’s editions tend to be more affordable and available than his or her unique works, they’re more accessible and can be a great opportunity to bring a variety of colors, textures and shapes into a space.

For tight corners, select small fine-art prints as opposed to the oversized bold piece you’ll hang as a focal point in the dining area. But be careful not to choose something that is too big for your space. And feel free to lean into it if need be — not every work needs picture-hanging hooks. Leaning a larger fine-art print against the wall behind a bookcase can add a stylish installation-type dynamic to your living room. (Read more about how to arrange wall art here.)

Find the fine-art prints you’re looking for on 1stDibs today.