Amy Cutler, ‘Groomers’, 2008, Universal Limited Art Editions
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Amy Cutler

Groomers, 2008

Lithograph in 17 colors on Rives BFK gray paper
34 1/8 × 24 1/8 in
86.7 × 61.3 cm
Edition of 34
This is part of a limited edition set.
$4,800
Location
Bay Shore, West Islip, New York
Have a question? Visit our help center.
Amy Cutler
American, b. 1974
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In her spare, exquisitely detailed prints and gauche on paper paintings, Amy Cutler draws from the media, popular culture, fairytales, and her own experiences to convey the complexities of womanhood. At once autobiographical and universal, Cutler’s works are sweet and dark—delicately rendered, whimsical parables illustrating the deleterious effects of the unrealistic expectations that cultures impose on women. Referring to the impossible definitions of femininity by which we are constantly assailed, Cutler says, “Contemporary culture is entirely rife with magic and folklore.” A sense of magic infuses all of her works, in which women engage in strange, enigmatic, and often useless tasks against white backgrounds—mending gashes in tigers, pulling buildings with their long braids, flattening each other with irons. If this is a woman’s work, Cutler suggests, may it never be done.

Amy Cutler, ‘Groomers’, 2008, Universal Limited Art Editions
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
Amy Cutler
American, b. 1974
Follow

In her spare, exquisitely detailed prints and gauche on paper paintings, Amy Cutler draws from the media, popular culture, fairytales, and her own experiences to convey the complexities of womanhood. At once autobiographical and universal, Cutler’s works are sweet and dark—delicately rendered, whimsical parables illustrating the deleterious effects of the unrealistic expectations that cultures impose on women. Referring to the impossible definitions of femininity by which we are constantly assailed, Cutler says, “Contemporary culture is entirely rife with magic and folklore.” A sense of magic infuses all of her works, in which women engage in strange, enigmatic, and often useless tasks against white backgrounds—mending gashes in tigers, pulling buildings with their long braids, flattening each other with irons. If this is a woman’s work, Cutler suggests, may it never be done.

Amy Cutler

Groomers, 2008

Lithograph in 17 colors on Rives BFK gray paper
34 1/8 × 24 1/8 in
86.7 × 61.3 cm
Edition of 34
This is part of a limited edition set.
$4,800
Location
Bay Shore, West Islip, New York
Have a question? Visit our help center.
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