Cultural Icon: Andy Warhol

Andy Warhol not only saw things differently than most, but his works forced the American public to look at things differently. Once Warhol’s 32 Campbell’s Soup Cans were displayed on the wall of a Los Angeles gallery in 1962, the country became plunged into a Pop Culture controversy that resulted in Warhol becoming the highest priced living artist of the 20th century.

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Hunt Slonem, Bunnies

Hunt Slonem’s Fascination with Exotica

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Hunt Slonem believes that repetition in his art, like the repetition in religious rituals, gives his work a spiritual element. And though Bunnies may seem a whimsical subject, Slonem’s quick, easy brushstrokes evoke a feeling of tenderness for his subjects and show a mastery of his art.

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Takashi Murakami Prints

Takashi Murakami Prints

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Murakami’s work has been shown at the Palace of Versailles, and is in the permanent collections of galleries and museums around the world. We are especially inspired by the technique and colors that he is able to bring to his lithographs, using the superflat style.

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Damien Hirst Sculpture

Damien Hirst Sculptures

Damien Hirst is the best bad boy in the art world today. He was even badder in his younger years, when he hung out with Joe Strummer of the Clash and partied in the world of sex, drugs and rock and roll. Before Strummer’s death, Hirst cleaned up his act, but he’s still obsessed with the way we, in the western world, interact with drugs.

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Vertu New Acquisitions

We feel like kids in a candy store, thanks to our new acquisitions. Of course, we can’t keep them all to ourselves, so here’s a look at the new pieces we are offering: Tom Wesselman Tom Wesselman was the first artist to use lasers and computers to make steel drawings, before computerized imaging had been developed. The two laser steel cut paintings we have to offer, Monica Sitting Undressed and Sitting Nude, were both done in 1986, a natural progression […]

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Robert Indiana Art for Sale at VFA’s Boca Raton Gallery

When contemplating the distinct characteristics of the American Pop Art movement founders, Robert Indiana very likely stands as the artist of deepest intent. While Indiana’s works contain the cool simplicity and broad appeal that defines the genre, his intentions have always carried a certain weight and sincerity that is considered by many to be a bit out of step with the mainstream Pop Art sensibility.

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Frank Stella Prints For Sale

Frank Stella: What You See

Frank Stella gave us a new point of view, a new way of looking at a work of art. “What you see is what you see” is the way Stella broke it down. Stella arrived in New York in 1958, at age 22, after completing a history degree at Princeton. During that period, the art galleries he visited were filled with the paintings of abstract expressionists and pop artists who were exploring new ways of creating, and thinking about, art. […]

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