$5,000-$7,500 Value Indicator
$4,550-$7,000 Value Indicator
¥24,000-¥35,000 Value Indicator
€3,100-€4,600 Value Indicator
$26,000-$40,000 Value Indicator
¥490,000-¥740,000 Value Indicator
$3,350-$5,000 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 90cm x W 188cm
Edition size: 250
Damien Hirst's H3 Colour Chart (Glitter) (signed), a screenprint from 2017, is estimated to be worth £2,650 to £3,950. The artwork has been sold at auction 6 times since its initial sale in November 2018. Over the last five years, the hammer price has ranged from £2,400 in September 2023 to £5,061 in April 2019. Despite a slight decrease in value with an average annual growth rate of -10%, the artwork continues to attract collectors. In the last 12 months, it has sold once for a price of £2,400. The edition size of this artwork is limited to 250.
|Auction Date||Auction House||Artwork|
Return to Seller
|September 2023||Phillips London - United Kingdom||H3 Colour Chart (Glitter) - Signed Print|
|September 2022||Sotheby's Online - United Kingdom||H3 Colour Chart (Glitter) - Signed Print|
|March 2022||Ketterer Kunst Hamburg - Germany||H3 Colour Chart (Glitter) - Signed Print|
|September 2021||Sotheby's Online - United Kingdom||H3 Colour Chart (Glitter) - Signed Print|
Colour Chart Glitter H3 is a print from Damien Hirst’s 2017 Colour Charts series that shows an image of several coloured boxes in a grid-like composition. The print looks like a commercial paint chart from a homeware shop, each colour box labelled and numbered. This series is an evolution from Hirst’s earlier, very famous series of Spot paintings that centred around an exploration of colour combinations.
The colour chart used to create the image for Colour Chart Glitter H3 is a found object, or ‘readymade,’ that Hirst transforms from a functional tool into an artwork about aesthetics, form and colour. The juxtaposition of colour in a systematic grid formulation across the composition works to highlight the interactive and endless potential of colour itself.
With much of his work, Hirst sets out to shock the viewer. The Colour Charts series manages to provoke its viewer since it is an object found in everyday life that is cast in a new light by the artist. This is what Hirst claims is the nature of art itself. Forcing the found object of the colour chart into the realm of ‘high art,’ Hirst aestheticises an often-discarded object and creates a work that simultaneously fascinates, inspires and outrages its audience.