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YAYOI KUSAMA Escultura calabaza Sculpture Red Pumpkin Naoshima ( Black / Red ) 2019


6 fotos YAYOI KUSAMA ESCULTURA CALABAZA SCULPTURE RED PUMPKIN NAOSHIMA ( BLACK / RED ) 2019 (Arte - Escultura - Resina)

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    Yayoi Kusama.
    "Red Pumpkin. Naoshima".

    (Black/Red), 2019.
    Painted cast resin.
    Work: 3.25 x 5 x 5 in (8.26 x 12.7 x 12.7 cm)
    Box: 4.5 x 7 x 7 in (11.43 x 17.78 x 17.78 cm)
    Open Edition
    Stamped on underside

     

    This item is a red pumpkin that represents the work of Yayoi Kusama, which is only available on Naoshima. An object that faithfully reproduces the red pumpkin in Miyaura Port of Naoshima.
    Included in exclusive original BOX.
     
     

    DESCRIPTION
    These pumpkin sculptures depict the optical patterns of polka dot with bold colors for which Yayoi Kusama is perhaps best known. Kusama first used the pumpkin design at the 1993 Venice Biennale for the Japanese pavilion and since then it has appeared in various iterations, often created in concert with several of her other practices, such as her soft, phallic sculptures and her installations of monstrous flora.

    CONDITION REPORT
    No apparent condition issues; accompanied by original packaging.

    ABOUT YAYOI KUSAMA
    Yayoi Kusama (Japanese, b. 1929) is an artist and writer known for exploring a variety of media, including painting, sculpture, collage, performance art, and environmental installations. She is considered to be one of the most important living artists to come out of Japan with her renowned psychedelic and polka dot installations and art. From 1957 to 1973, Kusama lived and worked in New York City, where she produced paintings influenced by Abstract Expressionism, before moving towards sculpture and installation, exhibiting works alongside Andy Warhol and Claes Oldenburg, among others. In 1973, Kusama moved back to Japan, and then disappeared from the art scene when she voluntarily admitted herself to a mental hospital. She continues to produce both art and literary works and has been the subject of retrospectives at The Museum of Modern Art, New York (1998), the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York (2012), and the Tate Modern, New York (2012).


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