$9,500-$14,500 Value Indicator
$8,500-$13,000 Value Indicator
¥45,000-¥70,000 Value Indicator
€6,000-€9,000 Value Indicator
$50,000-$70,000 Value Indicator
¥920,000-¥1,390,000 Value Indicator
$6,500-$9,500 Value Indicator
This estimate blends recent public auction records with our own private sale data and network demand.
There aren’t enough data points on this work for a comprehensive result. Please speak to a specialist by making an enquiry.
Format: Signed Print
Size: H 28cm x W 23cm
Edition size: 250
The value of Bridget Riley's Fold (2004) (signed) is estimated to be worth between £4,950 and £7,500. Over the past five years, the hammer price ranges from £2,165 in January 2019 to £4,200 in November 2022. This screenprint artwork has shown consistent value growth, with an impressive average annual growth rate of 58%. Fold has a solid auction history, having been sold 19 times at auction since its first auction sale in October 2005. The edition size of this artwork is limited to 250.
|Auction Date||Auction House||Artwork|
Return to Seller
|November 2022||Bellmans, Sussex - United Kingdom||Fold - Signed Print|
|January 2019||Phillips London - United Kingdom||Fold - Signed Print|
|December 2017||Bonhams New York - United States||Fold - Signed Print|
|January 2017||Phillips London - United Kingdom||Fold - Signed Print|
|November 2016||Germann Auctions - Switzerland||Fold - Signed Print|
|May 2015||Swann Auction Galleries - United States||Fold - Signed Print|
|December 2014||Ketterer Kunst Hamburg - Germany||Fold - Signed Print|
Released in 2004 in an edition of 250, Fold is a tightly arranged grouping of four colours in a cascading leaf format that has preoccupied the artist and her work since the 1990s. One of the smallest of Bridget Riley’s screen prints, Fold evokes a calm sense of rhythm, engaging the viewer and presenting the picture plane as apparently several layers deep.
Although Riley’s work is consistently abstract, it is grounded in natural experience, predominantly from her adolescence spent in Cornwall, escaping war-torn London. Riley confesses that the ever-changing Cornish seas and skies stimulated her vision, the sensations of which she seeks to recreate in non-representational painting.