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Yayoi Kusama Ceramic Plate by Third Drawer Down - Love Was Infinitely Shining (2010)

80 €
About Yayoi Kusama Ceramic Plate by Third Drawer Down - Love Was Infinitely Shining (2010)

This beautiful Yayoi Kusama Ceramic Plate results from an exclusive collaboration between Third Drawer Down Studio and the contemporary Japanese artist, Yayoi Kusama. This exclusive fine bone china plate features Yayoi Kusama's work "Love was infinitely Shining" made in 2010. Yayoi Kusama's work "Love was Infinitely Shining" evidences her iconic visual language including repetitive figures, polka dots, psychedelic patterns, and color schemes. Third Drawer Down Studio aims to make art accessible by collaborating with over 200 world-renowned contemporary artists such as Yayoi Kusama, Louise Bourgeois, Judy Chicago, Guerrilla Girls, Alex Katz, Chris Ofili, Robert Rauschenberg, Cindy Sherman, Kiki Smith, David Salle, David Shrigley, and Mickalene Thomas. Third Drawer Down also aims to promote the presence of women in Art by including over 65% female artist in their unique homeware collections. More details on Yayoi Kusama Ceramic Plate by Third Drawer Down - Love Was Infinitely Shining (2010):

  • Dimensions (Package): ø 11" x 2"H
  • Dimensions (Plate): ø 10.5" x 0.5"H
  • Weight: 1.5 lbs (est)
  • Material: Fine Bone China.
  • Additional Details: Dishwasher and microwave safe.
  • Original Artwork: Yayoi Kusama, Love Was Infinitely Shining. 2010. Acrylic on canvas. 194 x 194 cm.
  • Originally developed with Yayoi Kusama Studio and Whitney Museum, 2012.
  • © Yayoi Kusama.
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Kusama’s prolific oeuvre ranges from large paintings and sculptures to performance pieces and political demonstrations. Since childhood, Kusama has been creating works using polka dots and nets as motifs in a variety of media. During the 1950s and 1960s, she played a major role in New York’s avant-garde art scene, participating in many happenings, including an unannounced performance in the Sculpture Garden of The Museum of Modern Art in 1969. In 1973, Kusama returned to Japan. Two years later, seeking treatment for her obsessive-compulsive neurosis, she entered the Seiwa Hospital for the Mentally Ill, where she lives and works to this day. She continues to produce paintings and sculpture, and, in the 1980s, added poetry and fiction to her range of creative pursuits.


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