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Henry Moore

Untitled XXXIX (Shelter Sketchbook), 1967

Collotype
7 3/10 × 6 3/10 in
18.5 × 16 cm
This is part of a limited edition set.
£190
location
London
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About the work
Eames Fine Art
London
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Collotype. From ‘The Shelter Sketchbook’ portfolio. Signed and numbered on a separate justification …

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Collotype. From ‘The Shelter Sketchbook’ portfolio. Signed and numbered on a separate justification page from the edition of 180 (not included with artwork).

Henry Moore
British, 1898–1986
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Often regarded as the father of modern British sculpture, Henry Moore’s large-scale bronze and marble sculptures can be found in public parks and plazas around the world. Working in various styles and mediums, Moore is perhaps best known for his highly abstract and interpretive renditions of the human figure, often portrayed in the reclining position. He was influenced by Classical, Pre-Columbian, and African art, and by Surrealism; his biomorphic style has been compared that of Salvador Dalí and Jean Arp. Moore was a longtime friend and colleague of fellow sculptor Barabara Hepworth, having met at the Leeds School of Art around 1919. He also admired the work of Constantin Brancusi, whose organic abstract style resonated with Moore’s belief that observation of nature is essential to artistic creation. Moore himself inspired many artists including his former studio assistants Anthony Caro and Richard Wentworth.

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View in room
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About the work
Eames Fine Art
London
Follow

Collotype. From ‘The Shelter Sketchbook’ portfolio. Signed and numbered on a separate justification …

Read more

Collotype. From ‘The Shelter Sketchbook’ portfolio. Signed and numbered on a separate justification page from the edition of 180 (not included with artwork).

Henry Moore
British, 1898–1986
Follow

Often regarded as the father of modern British sculpture, Henry Moore’s large-scale bronze and marble sculptures can be found in public parks and plazas around the world. Working in various styles and mediums, Moore is perhaps best known for his highly abstract and interpretive renditions of the human figure, often portrayed in the reclining position. He was influenced by Classical, Pre-Columbian, and African art, and by Surrealism; his biomorphic style has been compared that of Salvador Dalí and Jean Arp. Moore was a longtime friend and colleague of fellow sculptor Barabara Hepworth, having met at the Leeds School of Art around 1919. He also admired the work of Constantin Brancusi, whose organic abstract style resonated with Moore’s belief that observation of nature is essential to artistic creation. Moore himself inspired many artists including his former studio assistants Anthony Caro and Richard Wentworth.

Henry Moore

Untitled XXXIX (Shelter Sketchbook), 1967

Collotype
7 3/10 × 6 3/10 in
18.5 × 16 cm
This is part of a limited edition set.
£190
location
London
Have a question? Read our FAQ.
Want to sell a work by this artist? Consign with Artsy.
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