Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share

John Baldessari

Set of 4 screenprints, 2015

Silkscreen
40 × 30 3/5 in
101.6 × 77.8 cm
Edition of 50
This is part of a limited edition set.
On hold
location
Montevideo, Munich
Want to sell a work by this artist? Consign with Artsy.
About the work
Kunzt Gallery
Montevideo, Munich
Follow
  1. Karl Lagerfeld: 20-color screenprint (40 × 30 5/8 in; 101.6 × 77.8 cm) 2. Fall Line: 3-color …
Read more
  1. Karl Lagerfeld: 20-color screenprint (40 × 30 5/8 in; 101.6 × 77.8 cm) 2. Fall Line: 3-color screenprint (48 × 19 in; 121.9 × 48.3 cm) 3. Valentine: 16-color screenprint (38 × 34 in; 96.5 × 86.4 cm) 4. Numbered Legs: 20-color screenprint (21 × 43 1/2 in; 53.3 × 110.5 cm) — Published by Gemini GEL LLC, Los Angeles, …
Read more
Medium
Print
John Baldessari
American, 1931–2020
Follow

It is hard to characterize John Baldessari's varied practice—which includes photomontage, artist’s books, prints, paintings, film, performance, and installation—except through his approach of good-humored irreverence. Baldessari is commonly associated with Conceptual or Minimalist art, though he has called this characterization “a little bit boring.” His two-dimensional works often incorporate found images, composed in layers or presented as distinct pieces with an element of surprise, like a brightly colored geometric shape in the place of a face or a starkly printed sardonic caption. Baldessari has demonstrated a lasting interest in language and semantics, articulating these concerns through the use of puns or the juxtaposition of seemingly unrelated images and words, as in his 1978 work Blasted Allegories. His self-referencing photomontages and use of text have been sources of inspiration for countless artists, including Cindy Sherman, David Salle, and Barbara Kruger. Baldessari identifies his own artistic lineage, saying, "I would prefer to go to the source with Duchamp rather than credit Warhol as an influence."

Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
Save
Save
view
View in room
share
Share
About the work
Kunzt Gallery
Montevideo, Munich
Follow
  1. Karl Lagerfeld: 20-color screenprint (40 × 30 5/8 in; 101.6 × 77.8 cm) 2. Fall Line: 3-color …
Read more
  1. Karl Lagerfeld: 20-color screenprint (40 × 30 5/8 in; 101.6 × 77.8 cm) 2. Fall Line: 3-color screenprint (48 × 19 in; 121.9 × 48.3 cm) 3. Valentine: 16-color screenprint (38 × 34 in; 96.5 × 86.4 cm) 4. Numbered Legs: 20-color screenprint (21 × 43 1/2 in; 53.3 × 110.5 cm) — Published by Gemini GEL LLC, Los Angeles, …
Read more
Medium
Print
John Baldessari
American, 1931–2020
Follow

It is hard to characterize John Baldessari's varied practice—which includes photomontage, artist’s books, prints, paintings, film, performance, and installation—except through his approach of good-humored irreverence. Baldessari is commonly associated with Conceptual or Minimalist art, though he has called this characterization “a little bit boring.” His two-dimensional works often incorporate found images, composed in layers or presented as distinct pieces with an element of surprise, like a brightly colored geometric shape in the place of a face or a starkly printed sardonic caption. Baldessari has demonstrated a lasting interest in language and semantics, articulating these concerns through the use of puns or the juxtaposition of seemingly unrelated images and words, as in his 1978 work Blasted Allegories. His self-referencing photomontages and use of text have been sources of inspiration for countless artists, including Cindy Sherman, David Salle, and Barbara Kruger. Baldessari identifies his own artistic lineage, saying, "I would prefer to go to the source with Duchamp rather than credit Warhol as an influence."

John Baldessari

Set of 4 screenprints, 2015

Silkscreen
40 × 30 3/5 in
101.6 × 77.8 cm
Edition of 50
This is part of a limited edition set.
On hold
location
Montevideo, Munich
Want to sell a work by this artist? Consign with Artsy.
Other works by John Baldessari
Other works from Kunzt Gallery
Related works
Most Similar