Oskar Kokoschka:
Bild "Gelbe und violette Iris", 1980


Oskar Kokoschka:
Bild "Gelbe und violette Iris", 1980


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Short description

Limitiert, 25 Exemplare | nummeriert | signiert | Farblithografie auf Japan-Papier | gerahmt | verglast | Format 70 x 85 cm


Oskar Kokoschka: Bild "Gelbe und violette Iris", 1980

We're sorry, but there is no English translation for this item yet. If you are interested in size or material of this product, please have a look in the german description as stated below.

Handsignierte Original-Farblithografien von Oskar Kokoschka sind absolute Raritäten auf dem Kunstmarkt. Wir freuen uns, Ihnen hier noch einige wenige Exemplare dieser prächtigen Naturstudie des großen Expressionisten anbieten zu können. Es handelt sich um die letzte Grafikedition, die Kokoschka noch von Hand signieren konnte: Am 22. Februar 1980, unmittelbar nach Fertigstellung, verstarb Kokoschka in Montreux.
Farblithografie nach einer Aquarell-Vorlage, Auflage 110 Exemplare, davon 25 römisch nummeriert auf Japan-Papier und 85 arabisch nummeriert auf BFK Rives Bütten. Wir liefern aus der römisch nummerierten Auflage. Gedruckt in 16 Farben von 14 Steinen bei J.E. Wolfensberger, Zürich. Werkverzeichnis Wingler/Welz 528. Blattformat 49,7 x 65,5 cm. In attraktiver Massivholz-Modellrahmung, staubdicht verglast. Format 70 x 85 cm.

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OK - this signum was of crucial importance for the development of art of the 20th century. His painting and drawing style was indicative.

Oskar Kokoschka was a significant pioneer of Expressionism as a painter, graphic artist and writer. He studied at the Vienna School of Arts and crafts and was influenced by the art of Vincent van Gogh, Ferdinand Hodlers and by the artists of the Vienna secession to Gustav Klimt. At the time of the Third National Socialism, his art was considered "degenerate" so he first fled to Prague and later lived in exile in London.

The artist gained special fame through his portrait images and views of the city. Also in his flower paintings, Kokoschka not simply painted from nature, but constructed a new artistic reality, without completely abstract the subject of the image. In 1953, he founded the International Summer Academy of fine arts, which he called "School of seeing" in Salzburg.

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