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Untitled (Buchstable), 2002

Painted wood and pigment marker
50 1/2 × 49 3/5 × 80 7/10 in
128.2 × 126 × 205 cm
Bidding closed
About the work
Provenance
P
Phillips

Property Subject to the Artist's Resale Right (see Conditions of Sale for further information)

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Property Subject to the Artist's Resale Right (see Conditions of Sale for further information)
Property from an Important Private European Collection

Sculpture: 98 x 41 x 163 cm (38 5/8 x 16 1/8 x 64 1/8 in.)
Overall: 128.2 x 126 x 205 cm (50 1/2 x 49 5/8 x 80 3/4 in.)

Medium
Sculpture
Thomas Scheibitz
German, b. 1968
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Thomas Scheibitz infuses traditional genres of landscape, still life, and portraiture with abstraction, painting with inventive color, shallow depth, and playful perspective. Scheibitz culls images from an array of sources, from Renaissance paintings to contemporary cartoons, mass media, and graphic design. With a digital camera and a small sketchbook, Scheibitz transforms the images into a system of dynamic geometry and symbols, which he converts into the basis for paintings and sculptures. Stilleben 28 (2009/11) is an example of Scheibitz’s playful ambiguity: the viewer is uncertain whether the central figure is an abstract shape or a mimetic painting of an abstract sculpture.

Save
Save
share
Share
Save
Save
share
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About the work
Provenance
P
Phillips

Property Subject to the Artist's Resale Right (see Conditions of Sale for further information)

Read more

Property Subject to the Artist's Resale Right (see Conditions of Sale for further information)
Property from an Important Private European Collection

Sculpture: 98 x 41 x 163 cm (38 5/8 x 16 1/8 x 64 1/8 in.)
Overall: 128.2 x 126 x 205 cm (50 1/2 x 49 5/8 x 80 3/4 in.)

Medium
Sculpture
Thomas Scheibitz
German, b. 1968
Follow

Thomas Scheibitz infuses traditional genres of landscape, still life, and portraiture with abstraction, painting with inventive color, shallow depth, and playful perspective. Scheibitz culls images from an array of sources, from Renaissance paintings to contemporary cartoons, mass media, and graphic design. With a digital camera and a small sketchbook, Scheibitz transforms the images into a system of dynamic geometry and symbols, which he converts into the basis for paintings and sculptures. Stilleben 28 (2009/11) is an example of Scheibitz’s playful ambiguity: the viewer is uncertain whether the central figure is an abstract shape or a mimetic painting of an abstract sculpture.

Untitled (Buchstable), 2002

Painted wood and pigment marker
50 1/2 × 49 3/5 × 80 7/10 in
128.2 × 126 × 205 cm
Bidding closed
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