$50,000-$80,000 Value Indicator
$45,000-$70,000 Value Indicator
¥230,000-¥360,000 Value Indicator
€30,000-€45,000 Value Indicator
$260,000-$400,000 Value Indicator
¥4,870,000-¥7,490,000 Value Indicator
$35,000-$50,000 Value Indicator
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Signed Print Edition of 60
H 100cm x W 80cm
|Auction Date||Auction House||Artwork|
Return to Seller
|November 2019||Van Ham Fine Art Auctions - Germany||Cologne Cathedral (F. & S. II.364) - Signed Print|
|November 2013||Van Ham Fine Art Auctions - Germany||Cologne Cathedral (F. & S. II.364) - Signed Print|
|June 2013||Van Ham Fine Art Auctions - Germany||Cologne Cathedral (F. & S. II.364) - Signed Print|
|May 2011||Van Ham Fine Art Auctions - Germany||Cologne Cathedral (F. & S. II.364) - Signed Print|
Cologne Cathedral (F. & S. II.364) is a signed screen print with diamond dust on Lenox Museum Board produced by Andy Warhol, one of the leading figures of the Pop Art movement. The print was made in 1985 and comes in an edition size of 60. In this composition, Warhol renders the historic Cologne Cathedral in his signature graphic style. Warhol uses the screen printing process to mass produce an image of the church and produce varying iterations of the building, differing in colour and level of detail. In this print, Warhol renders the church in dark and sombre colours. The magnificent church is set against a grey backdrop and Warhol uses black and grey tones to delineate the church and the details of its Gothic architecture.
The print is part of the Cologne Cathedral collection which is composed of four screen prints, all of which depict the cathedral. Cologne Cathedral is Germany’s most visited landmark and houses the reliquary of the Three Kings. The cathedral has a strong historical, cultural and religious heritage and by rendering it in his Pop Art style, Warhol transforms the building into a Pop Art icon.
Warhol simplifies the details of the Gothic architecture significantly through the printing process and draws attention to how the addition of colour and line can abstract an image from its conventional context and redefine the way it is seen.