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LEANDRO ERLICH (b. 1973)

 
LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in. LEANDRO ERLICH - Rain - steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati - 73 3/8 x 96 3/4  x 26 1/4 in.
Rain199973 3/8 x 96 3/4 x 26 1/4 in. steel frame, wood wall board, sliding glass window and casting, faux brick interior, water circulati
Provenance
Galerie Gabriele Maubrie, Paris (purchased at Art Basel, Switzerland in 2001
Private collection, Texas

145,000

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The stands are: The 32 H x 19-3/4 W x 19-3/4 D in.
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<br>Rat: 27 7/8 x 12 7/8 x 20 7/8 in.
<br>Ox: 29 1/8 x 20 1/8 x 16 7/8
<br>Tiger: 25 7/8 x 14 7/8 x 16 7/8
<br>Rabbit: 27 7/8 x 9 7/8 x 18 7/8
<br>Dragon: 35 7/8 x 18 1/8 x 25 7/8
<br>Snake: 27 7/8 x 14 1/8 x 6 3/4
<br>Horse: 29 1/8 x 12 1/4 x 22
<br>Ram: 25 1/4 x 20 7/8 x 16 1/8
<br>Monkey: 27 1/8 x 12 7/8 x 14 7/8
<br>Rooster: 24 x 9 x 16 7/8
<br>Dog: 25 1/4 x 14 7/8 x 18 7/8
<br>Boar: 27 1/8 x 16 1/8 x 20 7/8

AI WEIWEI

San Loretto (2008) references a story from the Catholic faith, in which the house of the Holy Family was miraculously transported out of Nazareth for protection during the Crusades. The story appeals to Anselm Kiefer's distinctive visual themes of ruin and renewal, depicting the great effort of carrying the structure to Italy while speaking to the destruction of the Crusades. The buildup of fragments and rubble on San Loretto coalesces into an image of a bird, which combined with the title and its layers of meaning, suggests the figure of a dove and even the Holy Spirit.

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Alex Katz is a pivotal figure in American figurative art. His colorful, stylized, flat portraiture and paintings stand in stark contrast to the Abstract Expressionism in which he came of age. Not quite minimalist, his deadpan figures have qualities that also lends comparisons to pop culture and commercial design. This painting of a man playing the ukulele highlights the sort of gatherings of young people that would interest Katz giving both the sense of cool detachment but also cool hipness.

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In the late 1970s, Richard Prince began taking photographs of photographs, appropriation art in line with the readymades of Marcel Duchamp. Untitled (Portrait)(Boy) was included in the sensational 2014 Gagosian exhibition, New Portraits. For this series, Prince himself commented on each of the Instagram images and appropriated them for this body of work, creating a precise snapshot of our time. This work challenges ideas of authorship, capturing a sense of immediacy within the apparatus of social media.

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Guenther Uecker and his avant-garde contemporaries experimented with monochromatic color, light, materiality, and repetition. For Uecker, this experimentation manifested in his noteworthy nail-covered canvases. The 1984 piece, Poesie der Destruktion – Poetry of Destruction – presents a tumultuous arrangement on a neat square background. The swarming bed of nails evokes a forceful action with violent connotations. Black and orange swaths of oil paint undulate on the rough surface beneath the exterior of hammered and bent metal. The composition suggests wreckage, yet it lives in the context of artistic creativity, urging the viewer to observe the coexistence of creative and destructive forces.

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