Christian Peschke:
Painting ‘The Third Bond’, without frame


Christian Peschke:
Painting ‘The Third Bond’, without frame


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Limited, 110 copies | numbered | signed | entitled | lithograph on Buetten | without frame | sheet size 65 x 50 cm (H/W)

Christian Peschke: Painting ‘The Third Bond’, without frame

Original lithograph printed in the stone printing house Huegelow, Offenbach am Main. The small edition was created using the exquisite craftsmanship with the help of the stones designated and worked on by the artist in the traditional Senefelder’s printing process. All prints were rolled by hand and then printed on 225 g Old Burgundy Buetten paper. Each copy is numbered, signed and titled by the artist. Limited world edition of 100 copies + 10 E. A. Without frame. Format 65 x 50 cm (H/W).

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Der deutsche Zeichner, Maler, Keramiker und Bildhauer Christian Peschke1946-2017

The German artist was born in Saeckingen but grew up alternately in Spain, France, and Stuttgart. Even as a student, he received a special privilege to study at the Art Academy in Stuttgart, and at age 21, he created his first independent sculpture. Later, however, he chose a traditional craftsman training as a painter and varnisher and shifted to self-employment. In the 70s he met the Vienna artist Rudolf Hausner and realized plastic implementations of works by Ernst Fuchs, Salvador Dalí, and Arno Breker. He decided to pursue a career as a freelance artist.

Christian Peschke made a name for himself as a draftsman and painter, ceramist and sculptor and thrilled the audience with his works. His creations are characterized by a design language that is reduced to the essentials. In many cases geometric basic forms such as a circle, oval and triangle merge into one or more shapes. And yet Peschke, despite his ability to abstract, is a nature-bound artist.

His preferred subject, the female body, is seen as a symbol of nature: to give life to his gift, in its lavish abundance and opulence and in the effortless association of heterogeneous to a harmonious whole. Peschke did not geometrize the female bodies to separate them but tended to unify them. The artist divided his objects, but instead of splintering or dissolving, he joined them in new forms: the perfect harmony is visible from every point. It is either expressed in the gentle oval of the embrace and in the soft round of the face; the absolute consistency encompasses body, mind, and soul.

In his works, the nature-loving artist wanted to make clear that the man is not the ruler of nature, but only a part of the complex harmony of the universe.

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:
Copperplate engraving
Serigraphy (Silk-screen printing)

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