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Hand Signed Part Of The Sea By Robert Rauschenberg with COA

Price:
$8,500.00
SKU:
44G17921C
Weight:
10.00 LBS
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Product Description

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HAND SIGNED PART OF THE SEA BY ROBERT RAUSCHENBERG

HIGHEST EXCELLENT QUALITY ORIGINAL FINE ART COLOR SILKSCREEN AND COLLAGE

 

 

Artist: RAUSCHENBERG, ROBERT
Title: MOST DISTANT VISIBLE PART OF THE SEA

Size: 30.5 X 23 INCHES
Year: 1979
Medium: COLOR SILKSCREEN AND COLLAGE
Edition size PP: 6

ROBERT RAUSCHENBERG RARE FABULOUS BEAUTIFUL COLOR SILKSCREEN AND COLLAGE. Hand signed and numbered in pencil. Artwork is in excellent condition. Certificate of Authenticity included. Comes with FREE custom wood frame with red and black matting. Frame size is 40x33".

Rauschenberg’s enthusiasm for popular culture and his rejection of the angst and seriousness of the Abstract Expressionists led him to search for a new way of painting. He found his signature mode by embracing materials traditionally outside of the artist’s reach. He would cover a canvas with house paint, or ink the wheel of a car and run it over paper to create a drawing, while demonstrating rigor and concern for formal painting. By 1958, at the time of his first solo exhibition at the Leo Castelli Gallery, his work had moved from abstract painting to drawings like “Erased De Kooning” (1953) (which was exactly as it sounds) to what he termed “combines.” These combines (meant to express both the finding and forming of combinations in three-dimensional collage) cemented his place in art history. One of Rauschenberg’s first and most famous combines was entitled “Monogram” (1959) and consisted of an unlikely set of materials: a stuffed angora goat, a tire, a police barrier, the heel of a shoe, a tennis ball, and paint. This pioneering altered the course of modern art. The idea of combining and of noticing combinations of objects and images has remained at the core of Rauschenberg’s work. As Pop Art emerged in the ’60s, Rauschenberg turned away from three-dimensional combines and began to work in two dimensions, using magazine photographs of current events to create silk-screen prints. Rauschenberg transferred prints of familiar images, such as JFK or baseball games, to canvases and overlapped them with painted brushstrokes. They looked like abstractions from a distance, but up close the images related to each other, as if in conversation. These collages were a way of bringing together the inventiveness of his combines with his love for painting. Using this new method he found he could make a commentary on contemporary society using the very images that helped to create that society. From the mid sixties through the seventies he continued the experimentation in prints by printing onto aluminum, moving plexiglass disks, clothes, and other surfaces. He challenged the view of the artist as auteur by assembling engineers to help in the production of pieces technologically designed to incorporate the viewer as an active participant in the work. He also created performance pieces centered around chance. To watch dancers on roller-skates (”Pelican”, 1963) or to hear the sound of a gong every time a tennis ball was hit (”Open Score”, 1966), was to witness an art that exchanged lofty ambitions for a sense of excitement and playfulness while retaining meaning.

This item selling in Upscale Art Galleries and Museum galleries when and if it can be found. This item is subject to availability. This is perfect for any elegant home, office, restaurant or place of business.

 

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