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Tom Friedman

Dollar Bill Back, 2011

Screenprint in colors, on Lanaquarelle paper
19 1/2 × 50 1/2 in
49.5 × 128.3 cm
Edition 69/100
Bidding closed
About the work
HA
Heritage Auctions

Framed Dimensions: 58.75in x 27.75in

Framed Dimensions: 58.75in x 27.75in

Signature
Signed, numbered, and dated in pencil along lower edge
Image rights
Courtesy of Heritage Auctions
Tom Friedman
American, b. 1965
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Tom Friedman’s sculpture is recognizable for its highly inventive and idiosyncratic use of materials like Styrofoam, foil, paper, clay, wire, plastic, hair, and fuzz. Working autobiographically, Friedman uses painstaking, labor-intensive methods to recreate seemingly random elements from his life. In each piece, he pays obsessive attention to detail, particularly in the replication of the objects that surround him. In Untitled (Bouquet) (2010), random objects appear to balance precariously on top of a studio crate, but the crate is actually made from Styrofoam and painted to look like a crate. “Art, for me, is a context to slow the viewer’s experience from their everyday life in order to think about things they haven’t thought about,” Friedman explains. “Or to think in a new way.”

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view
View in room
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About the work
HA
Heritage Auctions

Framed Dimensions: 58.75in x 27.75in

Framed Dimensions: 58.75in x 27.75in

Signature
Signed, numbered, and dated in pencil along lower edge
Image rights
Courtesy of Heritage Auctions
Tom Friedman
American, b. 1965
Follow

Tom Friedman’s sculpture is recognizable for its highly inventive and idiosyncratic use of materials like Styrofoam, foil, paper, clay, wire, plastic, hair, and fuzz. Working autobiographically, Friedman uses painstaking, labor-intensive methods to recreate seemingly random elements from his life. In each piece, he pays obsessive attention to detail, particularly in the replication of the objects that surround him. In Untitled (Bouquet) (2010), random objects appear to balance precariously on top of a studio crate, but the crate is actually made from Styrofoam and painted to look like a crate. “Art, for me, is a context to slow the viewer’s experience from their everyday life in order to think about things they haven’t thought about,” Friedman explains. “Or to think in a new way.”

Tom Friedman

Dollar Bill Back, 2011

Screenprint in colors, on Lanaquarelle paper
19 1/2 × 50 1/2 in
49.5 × 128.3 cm
Edition 69/100
Bidding closed
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