Skip to Main Content
Werner Haypeter, ‘Untitled No. 2’, 1990, Annely Juda Fine Art
Werner Haypeter, ‘Untitled No. 2’, 1990, Annely Juda Fine Art
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share

Untitled No. 2, 1990

Heavy duty natural and black P.V.C.
88 3/5 × 79 9/10 in
225 × 203 cm
Contact For Price
Location
London
Have a question? Visit our help center.
About the work
Werner Haypeter
German, b. 1955
Follow

Werner Haypeter mixes industrial and everyday materials—such as resin, PVC, wood, and Plexiglas—in two- and three-dimensional works that fuse the tenants of minimalism and conceptualism. Like a sculptural, contemporary cousin of paintings by Piet Mondrian and Kasimir Malevich, Haypeter’s works are pared down to a rubric of geometric forms and primary colors. Haypeter veers away from these modern masters, however, by employing manufactured materials and processes that are hard-edge yet flexible enough to elicit a wide range of reactions and associations. Rectangles of resin reveal uncontrolled bubbles; layered sheets of PVC are intentionally off-kilter and resemble futuristic portals; and a group of glass boxes, filled with fluorescent light and affixed to tripods, appear like machines about to spring to life.

Werner Haypeter, ‘Untitled No. 2’, 1990, Annely Juda Fine Art
Werner Haypeter, ‘Untitled No. 2’, 1990, Annely Juda Fine Art
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
About the work
Werner Haypeter
German, b. 1955
Follow

Werner Haypeter mixes industrial and everyday materials—such as resin, PVC, wood, and Plexiglas—in two- and three-dimensional works that fuse the tenants of minimalism and conceptualism. Like a sculptural, contemporary cousin of paintings by Piet Mondrian and Kasimir Malevich, Haypeter’s works are pared down to a rubric of geometric forms and primary colors. Haypeter veers away from these modern masters, however, by employing manufactured materials and processes that are hard-edge yet flexible enough to elicit a wide range of reactions and associations. Rectangles of resin reveal uncontrolled bubbles; layered sheets of PVC are intentionally off-kilter and resemble futuristic portals; and a group of glass boxes, filled with fluorescent light and affixed to tripods, appear like machines about to spring to life.

Untitled No. 2, 1990

Heavy duty natural and black P.V.C.
88 3/5 × 79 9/10 in
225 × 203 cm
Contact For Price
Location
London
Have a question? Visit our help center.
Other works by Werner Haypeter
Other works from Annely Juda Fine Art
Related works
Most Similar
Symmetrical
Primary Abstraction