Remembered as one of the greatest Surrealists, Miro’s works draw on inspiration from landscapes of Majorca, Mont-roig, and Paris. Colorful and almost child-like are many of his works, where one can see figures structured and restructured in patterns. Dots, drips, lines, and gestures create an abstraction of intricate forms.
The series, dedicated to Stella's late friend and racecar driver, Ronnie Peterson uses a quatrefoil shape, variously dissected and reversed, to create beautifully cohesive compositions.
Named after 3 race tracks in California and Mexico, the series consists of oblong, harmonically-colored prints resembling a birds-eye view of racetracks, which Stella had a lively personal interest in.
The series contains eight total prints which take their bases from Stella's Cones and Pillars relief paintings. The names of the pieces are derived from the titles of short stories based on Italian Folktales. Stella employs aquatint printing for the first time to imitate the effect of oil paint brush strokes
The series of 25 prints was created by collaging scraps of discarded templates from Swan Engraving Company on a board and printing the inked surface. Because the collaged composition was uneven, when printed the paper gained a beautiful reliefed surface
The whimsical series came to fruition under the guidance of Pop art dealer Ivan Karp and printmaker Gerard Malanga. This series is one of the first edition print series Warhol created.
Pablo Picasso’s Rose Period (1904-1906) coincides with a period of increased personal joy and romance for Picasso. In 1904, Picasso met Fernande Olivier, a French artist and model who became his muse and mistress.
Andy Warhol’s Endangered Species silkscreen prints are some of the most important works of his oeuvre. These 10 screen prints were the result of a conversation about ecological issues between Warhol and art dealers Ronald and Frayda Feldman.
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