Oleg Kulik, ‘EUROTRASH #1’, 1993, Giampaolo Abbondio
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Oleg Kulik

EUROTRASH #1, 1993

C-print on aluminium and plexiglass
47 1/5 × 31 1/2 in
120 × 80 cm
Edition 2/9
This is part of a limited edition set.
€9,600
Location
Milan
Have a question? Visit our help center.
About the work
Provenance
Medium
Photography
Image rights
ph-credits: Giuliano Plorutti
Oleg Kulik
Russian, b. 1961
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Among the leading artists of post-Soviet Russia, Oleg Kulik has been producing edgy performances, sculptures, installations, and photographs since the mid-1990s. Through his art, he comments on Russia and the West, politics and power, and humankind’s place in and relationship to nature. Kulik began his career as a sculptor and curator at Moscow’s Regina Gallery, where he presented unconventional exhibitions. Describing his trajectory, he has said, “When I came to Moscow, I made glass sculptures—transparent figurative things—and nobody liked them. . . . Then I became a performer, created a huge scandal with my man-dog antics, got a show at Deitch Projects, and after that I felt the freedom to go on as an artist.” In some of Kulik’s most controversial performances, he transformed himself into a dog to reveal deeply troubling truths about human nature.

Oleg Kulik, ‘EUROTRASH #1’, 1993, Giampaolo Abbondio
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
About the work
Provenance
Medium
Photography
Image rights
ph-credits: Giuliano Plorutti
Oleg Kulik
Russian, b. 1961
Follow

Among the leading artists of post-Soviet Russia, Oleg Kulik has been producing edgy performances, sculptures, installations, and photographs since the mid-1990s. Through his art, he comments on Russia and the West, politics and power, and humankind’s place in and relationship to nature. Kulik began his career as a sculptor and curator at Moscow’s Regina Gallery, where he presented unconventional exhibitions. Describing his trajectory, he has said, “When I came to Moscow, I made glass sculptures—transparent figurative things—and nobody liked them. . . . Then I became a performer, created a huge scandal with my man-dog antics, got a show at Deitch Projects, and after that I felt the freedom to go on as an artist.” In some of Kulik’s most controversial performances, he transformed himself into a dog to reveal deeply troubling truths about human nature.

Oleg Kulik

EUROTRASH #1, 1993

C-print on aluminium and plexiglass
47 1/5 × 31 1/2 in
120 × 80 cm
Edition 2/9
This is part of a limited edition set.
€9,600
Location
Milan
Have a question? Visit our help center.
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