About Andy Warhol Ligne Blanche Vase - Limoges Porcelain - Campbell's Soup Cans (1965) Purple/Blue
As the preeminent American artist of the 20th century, Andy Warhol challenged the world to see art differently. Appropriating images from popular culture, Warhol created many paintings that remain icons of 20th-century art, such as his paintings of Campbell’s Soup Cans and Marilyn Monroe. Warhol’s art was a mirror of his time, which is reflected in the mass media images he used in his art to confront aspects of American culture. Warhol said “If you want to know all about Andy Warhol, just look at the surface: of my paintings and films and me, and there I am. There’s nothing behind it.” While his work speaks eloquently of the concerns and issues of its moment, it also has a universality and conceptual power that transcends any particular period of artistic movement. This beautiful Andy Warhol Ligne Blanche Vase made in Limoges porcelain features one of Andy Warhol's colored Campbell's Soup Cans from 1965, in purple and blue. In addition, this beautiful vase displays the signature "Limoges Porcelain" attesting to its premium quality porcelain standards. More details on Andy Warhol Ligne Blanche Vase - Limoges Porcelain - Campbell's Soup Cans (1965) Purple/Blue:
Pop Culture artwork by Andy Warhol
Andy Warhol is without a doubt the first name to come to mind when thinking about the Pop Art culture. His iconic work focused mainly on celebrity culture, artistic expression, and advertisement, which were all prominent in the 1960s. He utilized a variety of media including hand drawing, painting, printmaking, photography, silk screening, sculpture, film, and music.
Warhol also lived openly as a homosexual man before the gay liberation movement began. He had His Factory, where intellectuals, drag queens, playwrights, Bohemian street people, Hollywood celebrities, and wealthy patrons would collaborate.
The Pop Artist produced extraordinarily valuable pieces, including some of the most expensive paintings ever to be sold. While never traditionally thought of as a popular consumer product before, Warhol’s work opened up the ideas of mass-production and mass-appeal into the art world.