Editions

Showing 31–40 of 52 results

  • MGB60GENERALISSIMOlowres

    Michail Grobman. Generalissimo. 1964

    £1,000.00

    Ilya Kabakov and Michail Grobman. The Beautiful Sixties Portfolio of lithographs. 1964-69. Lithographs made in 1989. The complete set of six lithographs in colors, on Rives paper, with full margins, all S. 22 1/2 x 33 1/2 in. (57.2 x 85.1 cm), all signed and numbered in pencil (there were also 10 artist’s proofs in Roman numerals), published by Loushy Editions, Tel Aviv (all with their blindstamp), all with the Grebel Lithography blindstamp.



  • MGB60MEDALDECORATED RUSSIAlowres

    Michail Grobman. Medal – Decorated Russia. 1964

    £1,000.00

    Ilya Kabakov and Michail Grobman. The Beautiful Sixties Portfolio of lithographs. 1964-69. Lithographs made in 1989. The complete set of six lithographs in colors, on Rives paper, with full margins, all S. 22 1/2 x 33 1/2 in. (57.2 x 85.1 cm), all signed and numbered in pencil (there were also 10 artist’s proofs in Roman numerals), published by Loushy Editions, Tel Aviv (all with their blindstamp), all with the Grebel Lithography blindstamp.



  • 28641454_10156005600363467_1446145848_o

    Norilsk. Special edition with book

    £75.00

    Signed print and book. Special edition of XX. Norilsk. 2015. Platinum print. 10x15cm



  • 02

    Oleg Kulik Family of The Future 1997 Photograph

    £916.67

    Oleg Kulik ranks among the most interesting and controversial Russian artists. He has managed to attract the attention of art critics and exhibition curators by his performance shows, which are characterised by “strong expression” where he himself assumes a role of “artist-animal”. In these performances Kulik becomes a dog, a bird, a fish, and a bull, simplifying his performance language to the basic emotional vocabulary of an animal.



  • 02

    Oleg Kulik Family of The Future 1997 Photograph

    £916.67

    Oleg Kulik (born 1961 in Kiev) ranks among the most interesting and controversial Russian artists. He has managed to attract the attention of art critics and exhibition curators by his performance shows, which are characterised by “strong expression” where he himself assumes a role of “artist-animal”. In these performances Kulik becomes a dog, a bird, a fish, and a bull, simplifying his performance language to the basic emotional vocabulary of an animal.



  • Phdontosov501

    Philipp Dontsov. Red Work 501. 2004

    £750.00

    Philipp Dontsov (b.1972) is a graduate of the Mukhina Industrial Art College in Saint Petersburg and uses the materials and technologies of product design and industrial model-making in his paintings, sculptures and installations exploring the interplay of form and light. His Red Works from 2002 are a series of paintings in polymer on aluminium depicting the human body in a photographic idiom – the figures are painted in a hyper-realistic style and the glossy surface of the polymer resembles photographic emulsion. The saturated hues of blue and red are so tonally equivalent that the images seem to shift from positive to negative in changing light or to hover between the two states in a kind of supended animation – perhaps recalling a near-death experience in the artist’s youth when he ‘died’ after a choking accident and was resucitated after thirty minutes. He has gone on to produce some of the series as screen prints – a medium which heightens the images’ luminosity and aura of spirituality.



  • PhD502

    Philipp Dontsov. Red Work 502. 2004

    £750.00

    Philipp Dontsov (b.1972) is a graduate of the Mukhina Industrial Art College in Saint Petersburg and uses the materials and technologies of product design and industrial model-making in his paintings, sculptures and installations exploring the interplay of form and light. His Red Works from 2002 are a series of paintings in polymer on aluminium depicting the human body in a photographic idiom – the figures are painted in a hyper-realistic style and the glossy surface of the polymer resembles photographic emulsion. The saturated hues of blue and red are so tonally equivalent that the images seem to shift from positive to negative in changing light or to hover between the two states in a kind of supended animation – perhaps recalling a near-death experience in the artist’s youth when he ‘died’ after a choking accident and was resucitated after thirty minutes. He has gone on to produce some of the series as screen prints – a medium which heightens the images’ luminosity and aura of spirituality.



  • Stas Makarov Angels back 2014

    Stas makarov. Angels of St Petersburg. 2014

    £1,000.00

    Stas Makarov was one of the original members of the ‘New Academy of Art’ in St Petersburg in the 1980s and 90s. This was a group of artists who rejected modernism and mined Russia’s imperial and totalitarian past, sometimes ironically, as well as Hollywood movies, western advertising, kitsch and homoerotica for classical ideals of beauty. Makarov’s ‘Angels of St Petersburg’ series of paintings, hand-coloured photographs and prints captures the faded grandeur of Russia’s imperial capital by focussing on details of architectural ornament and public sculpture. The streaky print process used here is suggestive of peeling paint, washed-up beauty, or worn out ideals.



  • Stas Makarov St Mark

    Stas Makarov. St Mark, Angels of St Petersburg. 2014

    £1,000.00

    Stas Makarov was one of the original members of the ‘New Academy of Art’ in St Petersburg in the 1980s and 90s. This was a group of artists who rejected modernism and mined Russia’s imperial and totalitarian past, sometimes ironically, as well as Hollywood movies, western advertising, kitsch and homoerotica for classical ideals of beauty. Makarov’s ‘Angels of St Petersburg’ series of paintings, hand-coloured photographs and prints captures the faded grandeur of Russia’s imperial capital by focussing on details of architectural ornament and public sculpture. The streaky print process used here is suggestive of peeling paint, washed-up beauty, or worn out ideals.



  • Stas makarov St Mark sepia

    Stas Makarov. St Mark, Angels of St Petersburg. 2014. Sepia print

    £1,000.00

    Stas Makarov was one of the original members of the ‘New Academy of Art’ in St Petersburg in the 1980s and 90s. This was a group of artists who rejected modernism and mined Russia’s imperial and totalitarian past, sometimes ironically, as well as Hollywood movies, western advertising, kitsch and homoerotica for classical ideals of beauty. Makarov’s ‘Angels of St Petersburg’ series of paintings, hand-coloured photographs and prints captures the faded grandeur of Russia’s imperial capital by focussing on details of architectural ornament and public sculpture.



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