$28,000-$40,000 Value Indicator
$25,000-$40,000 Value Indicator
¥130,000-¥200,000 Value Indicator
€17,000-€26,000 Value Indicator
$140,000-$220,000 Value Indicator
¥2,690,000-¥4,080,000 Value Indicator
$18,000-$28,000 Value Indicator
This estimate blends recent public auction records with our own private sale data and network demand.
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Format: Signed Print
Size: H 71cm x W 59cm
Edition size: 75
Bridget Riley's "Standing Up, Turning Round, Lying Down" (signed) is a screenprint from 2015, estimated to be worth between £14,500 to £22,000. This artwork has had one sale at auction to date, which took place on 27th May 2021. The hammer price on that occasion was £10,000. The average return to the seller was £8,500, demonstrating an impressive average annual growth rate of 28%. The edition size of this artwork is limited to 75.
|Auction Date||Auction House||Artwork|
Return to Seller
|May 2021||Sotheby's London - United Kingdom||Standing Up, Turning Round, Lying Down - Signed Print|
Standing Up, Turning Round, Lying Down is a signed screen print in colours produced by Op artist Bridget Riley in 2015. The print depicts a colourful pattern of shapes rendered in bold and vibrant block colours. The bright colours stand out against a plain white backdrop, drawing the viewer’s attention to the centre of the composition. Green, red, orange, yellow and blue dominate the composition, making this print lively and visually stimulating.
Made in 2015, this print was produced once Riley had gained the status of a highly influential, critically acclaimed artist. Riley rose to fame in the 1960s following an exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art in New York in 1965 which included some of her remarkable black and white paintings. Riley’s early work is characterised by her black and white palette and the way in which the artist experimented with light, shape and colour to evoke a sense of movement in her artworks.
While Riley’s early works tend to be in black and white, by the late 1960s the artist started experimenting with colour. Riley became fascinated with the way in which colour could influence perception as well as one’s emotional response to an image. Riley’s later works are marked by the use of bright colours and an experimentation with colour, tones and hues.