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RUSSELL YOUNG (b. 1959)

 
Mountain201574 x 119 in. indigo pigment screen print on felt in 6 panels

35,000

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James Rosenquist was a prominent member of the Pop Art movement that emerged in American Art after WWII, along with Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, and Robert Rauschenberg. Rosenquist, in fact, was Warhol’s favorite artist. His unique vision of pop art was the unusual juxtaposition of cultural and mass media images on large scale canvases.
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<br>“Untitled” (1988) in electrifying colors represents Rosenquist’s high-energy large paintings. The artwork is connected to his significant series, “Welcome to the Water Planet,” which combined various disparate elements to address environmental concerns about planet Earth.

JAMES ROSENQUIST

Donald Sultan’s Black and Blue from 2008 fits comfortably within both Pop art and Minimalism. The work is a sly reference to Warhol as if a polarized negative image of the Pop artist’s iconic Flower series. Working with unconventional use and application of paint, Sultan vacillates between abstraction and representational art, but always maintaining strong contrasts and powerful, simple statements. Sultan describes his work as "heavy structure, holding fragile meaning." Sultan’s work is represented in the permanent collections of many major museums in the United States and abroad, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, and the Whitney Museum of American Art.

DONALD SULTAN

JEFF KOONS - Train (blue) - screenprint with digital inkjet on Somerset paper - 32 x 25 1/4 in.

JEFF KOONS

RUSSELL YOUNG - Wave. Rage, rage against the dying of the light - indigo pigment screen print on felt in 6 panels - 73 1/2 x 119 1/2 in.

RUSSELL YOUNG