Due to Summer Break, the work will be shipped in September.

Medium
Signature
Hand-signed by artist
Frame
Not included

Guerrilla Girls is an anonymous collective of feminist women artists whose incisive social and economic commentary addresses systemic biases against women and people of color in the art world, often from within the institutional contexts their work critiques. Guerrilla Girls formed in New York in 1985 when the group produced a series of protest posters highlighting the stunning paucity of female artists, and near-total absence of black artists, represented in major museums and art galleries. The iconic posters employed polished graphic design and catchy slogans, inverting mainstream marketing tactics to lambast the willingness of artistic institutions to exploit the female body while excluding female narratives. Guerrilla Girls’ brazen approach to protest art proved both effective and influential, and the group continues to successfully spark dialogues about representation and diversity.

Established
Represented by industry leading galleries.
Collected by major museums
Tate, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA)
Selected exhibitions
2016
The Guerrilla Girls and La Barbemfc - michèle didier
Art at the Center: Guerrilla GirlsWalker Art Center
Guerilla Girls: Is it even worse in Europe?Whitechapel Gallery
View all

Do Women Have To Be Naked To Get Into The Met Museum?, ca. 2012

Signed poster
11 9/10 × 25 4/5 in
30.3 × 65.6 cm
Edition of 11
.
Sold
Location
Paris, Brussels

Due to Summer Break, the work will be shipped in September.

Medium
Signature
Hand-signed by artist
Frame
Not included

Guerrilla Girls is an anonymous collective of feminist women artists whose incisive social and economic commentary addresses systemic biases against women and people of color in the art world, often from within the institutional contexts their work critiques. Guerrilla Girls formed in New York in 1985 when the group produced a series of protest posters highlighting the stunning paucity of female artists, and near-total absence of black artists, represented in major museums and art galleries. The iconic posters employed polished graphic design and catchy slogans, inverting mainstream marketing tactics to lambast the willingness of artistic institutions to exploit the female body while excluding female narratives. Guerrilla Girls’ brazen approach to protest art proved both effective and influential, and the group continues to successfully spark dialogues about representation and diversity.

Established
Represented by industry leading galleries.
Collected by major museums
Tate, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA)
Selected exhibitions (3)
Other works from mfc - michèle didier
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Related artists