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  • I'll Take My Life Monotonous, Patrick Caulfield - CultureLabel - 1
  • I'll Take My Life Monotonous, Patrick Caulfield - CultureLabel - 2
I'll Take My Life Monotonous, Patrick Caulfield - CultureLabel - 1
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I'll Take My Life Monotonous, Patrick Caulfield - CultureLabel - 1 I'll Take My Life Monotonous, Patrick Caulfield - CultureLabel - 2

Patrick Caulfield

I'll Take My Life Monotonous

Royal Academy of Arts

£2,100.00 GBP

Limited Edition Screen Print


About

This item is not sent, for collection ONLY

I'll Take My Life Monotonous is a visually striking screen print by Patrick Caulfield RA and features his bold and colorful signature style. Printed in a limited edition of 100, it has been signed and numbered by the artist.

Limited Edition

This is a limited edition print of 100. Signed and numbered by the artist.

*This limited edition piece is available for collection ONLY from the RA Shop.*

Once your order has been processed you will be emailed by our Mail Order team who will let you know when your order will be available to collect, along with detail of where to find us. If you have any questions, please get in touch with us isabelle.goelet@culturelabel.com

About the Artist

English painter and printmaker. He began his studies in 1956 at Chelsea School of Art, London, continuing at the Royal College of Art (1960–63), one year below the students identified as originators of Pop art.

In the early 1960s Caulfield's painting was characterised by flat images of objects paired with angular geometric devices or isolated against unmodulated areas of colour. He adopted the anonymous technique of the sign painter, dispensing with visible brushwork and distracting detail and simplifying the representation of objects to a basic black outline in order to present ordinary images as emblems of a mysterious reality. He deliberately chose subjects that seemed hackneyed or ambiguous in time: not only traditional genres but selfconsciously exotic and romantic themes and views of ruins and the Mediterranean.

Gradually Caulfield's attention shifted to the architectural elements to which he had earlier made isolated reference. Caulfield began to insert highly detailed passages in the manner of Photorealism into his characteristically stylised idiom, playing to great effect with ambiguous definitions of reality and artifice. Always a slow and exacting worker, he sustained a high level of pictorial invention. During the 1980s he again turned to a more stripped-down aesthetic, particularly in large paintings in which the precise disposition of only a few identifiable elements miraculously transforms an ostensibly abstract picture through the creation of a vivid sense of place.

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