Paul Wunderlich:
Painting ‘Beautiful Lady Well Guarded’, without frame

Details

490,00 EUR

incl. VAT plus Shipping

Variations

Product Actions

Add to cart options
Quantity:
Order-nr. IN-478637
delivery time: approx. 2 weeks

Short description

Limited, 1.000 copies | numbered | hand-signed | color lithograph on Bütten | without frame | format 52 x 68 cm

http://www.arsmundi.com/

Paul Wunderlich: Painting ‘Beautiful Lady Well Guarded’, without frame

His wife Karin Szekessy and the two dogs Bella and Anton are the recurring motif in the masterpieces by Wunderlich. In the typical visual and form language there arise the universal declarations of love from great artistic power.

The lithograph boasts the strikingly unusual coloring and the change of detail-precision and signal-like flatness. The delicate iris colored transitions of the background in turquoise, yellow and rose contrast with the dark rock of the beautiful lady that impresses with its materiality.

Original color lithograph in 5 colors and rainbow printing on Zerkall Bütten paper. Limited edition of 1,000 copies, numbered and signed by hand. Catalog index 865. Without frame. Format 52 x 68 cm.

Read more
Paul Wunderlich1927-2010

Paul Wunderlich was one like no other creative artists of our time to the really stylish visual artists of modernity. In 1960, confiscated the Hamburg public prosecutor of his works as "offensive". Three years later, the fledgling Paul Wunderlich as a professor at the Academy of Fine Arts is appointed. Numerous awards such as the Edwin-Schaff Prize honours the Graphic Biennials in Ireland, Taiwan and Bulgaria have made Wunderlich international acclaim. As the only German artist, he was elected into the French "Académie des Beaux Arts". Paul Wunderlich lived and worked until his death in June 2010, alternately in Hamburg and France.

Sculptor and painter born in 1927 in Eberswalde near Berlin, studied painting at the art school in the Orangery of Eutin Castle. Immediately after the war, he went to the Hamburg Academy of fine arts and studied graphics. After completing his education, he stayed there just as a drawing teacher and became a professor in 1963.

At the beginning of the 50s he met Emil Nolde and Oskar Kokoschka and expressed under their guidance the reproductions of their works. He even developed a very unconventional style, the Mannerist and surreal, but also elements of the Art Nouveau and Art Deco. His themes was referring to the German history, for example in the cycle "20.July 1944 ". Later it was erotic and has sexual motives, the more important it with delicacy and also a track morbidity items. In 1960, such print series for alleged immoral pursued by the public prosecutor's office.

In the 60s, he began to work for photographs by Karin Szekessy. In 1968 he gave up his Professorship, he made several study trips to New York and in the Switzerland. Since then he worked at commemorated aestheticized everyday objects, which were in line with the cleverly elaborated imagery of his paintings.

"His works are recognized all over the world, appreciated, and purchased by a wide audience", writes Paul Wunderlich biographer Jens Christian Jensen, "art connoisseurs agree: Paul Wunderlich is the main master of fantastic realism, and one of the few seminal artists of our time."

"From the platitudes that are spread about his life's work has only a substance: the knowledge that Paul Wunderlich was the unmatched after Picasso masters of lithography." (Prof. Heinz Spielmann)

If one looks for the greatest masters in the control of the lithographic technique in its ways, no doubt. Deserved the laurel Paul Wunderlich "(Carl Vogel)

The field of graphic arts, that includes artistic representations, which are reproduced by various printing techniques.

Printmaking techniques include woodcuts, copperplate engraving, etching, lithography, serigraphy.

Related Links:
Heliogravure
Woodcut
Copperplate engraving
Etching
Lithography
Serigraphy (Silk-screen printing)

X

Are you sure you
want to leave?

The shipping to your
country is only €
return to site Yes, I’m sure