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Jitish Kallat

Afterword (versions of a disappearing act), 40483

Wax, oil, acrylic, enamel paint, graphite, ink, tracing paper and paper collage and mixed media on paper, in 14 parts, in glass top table
Bidding closed
About the work
Exhibition history
Provenance
P
Phillips

Property From An Esteemed European Collection

Property Subject to VAT Section 4: 5% (see Conditions …

Read more

Property From An Esteemed European Collection

Property Subject to VAT Section 4: 5% (see Conditions of Sale for further information)

overall dimensions 75.4 x 164.6 x 190.2 cm (29 5/8 x 64 3/4 x 74 7/8 in.)

Signature
Signed, titled, inscribed and dated '2010-11 JITISH KALLAT Afterword (Versions of a Vanishing Act) from a set of 14 drgs' on the reverse of … Read more
Jitish Kallat
Indian, b. 1974
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Working in a diverse array of materials, Jitish Kallat makes installations, paintings, and sculptures that take inspiration from the people and paradoxes of his native city of Mumbai. His monumental sculptures, such as Eruda and Annexe (2006), mythologize India’s urban poor, whom he depicts as both disenfranchised and remarkably resilient. He cites a broad range of influences, from Pop art and Dada to Persian miniatures and billboards, coalescing in a distinctive handmade aesthetic. His series of paintings “Dawn Chorus” (2007) feature street children whose heads of hair are depicted as black-and-white city scenes, teeming with people and vehicles.

Save
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share
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Save
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share
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About the work
Exhibition history
Provenance
P
Phillips

Property From An Esteemed European Collection

Property Subject to VAT Section 4: 5% (see Conditions …

Read more

Property From An Esteemed European Collection

Property Subject to VAT Section 4: 5% (see Conditions of Sale for further information)

overall dimensions 75.4 x 164.6 x 190.2 cm (29 5/8 x 64 3/4 x 74 7/8 in.)

Signature
Signed, titled, inscribed and dated '2010-11 JITISH KALLAT Afterword (Versions of a Vanishing Act) from a set of 14 drgs' on the reverse of … Read more
Jitish Kallat
Indian, b. 1974
Follow

Working in a diverse array of materials, Jitish Kallat makes installations, paintings, and sculptures that take inspiration from the people and paradoxes of his native city of Mumbai. His monumental sculptures, such as Eruda and Annexe (2006), mythologize India’s urban poor, whom he depicts as both disenfranchised and remarkably resilient. He cites a broad range of influences, from Pop art and Dada to Persian miniatures and billboards, coalescing in a distinctive handmade aesthetic. His series of paintings “Dawn Chorus” (2007) feature street children whose heads of hair are depicted as black-and-white city scenes, teeming with people and vehicles.

Jitish Kallat

Afterword (versions of a disappearing act), 40483

Wax, oil, acrylic, enamel paint, graphite, ink, tracing paper and paper collage and mixed media on paper, in 14 parts, in glass top table
Bidding closed
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