$35,000-$50,000 Value Indicator
$30,000-$50,000 Value Indicator
¥160,000-¥250,000 Value Indicator
€21,000-€35,000 Value Indicator
$180,000-$280,000 Value Indicator
¥3,340,000-¥5,190,000 Value Indicator
$23,000-$35,000 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.
Medium: Mixed Media
Format: Signed Mixed Media
Size: H 97cm x W 141cm
Edition size: 30
Julian Opie's mixed media artwork, "This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3" (signed), is estimated to be worth between £18,000 to £28,000. Created in 2008, this piece has been sold at auction three times since its first sale in February 2012. The edition size of this artwork is limited to 30, making it a unique addition to any collection.
|Auction Date||Auction House||Artwork|
Return to Seller
|December 2016||Artcurial - France||This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 - Signed Mixed Media|
|March 2016||Sotheby's Online - United Kingdom||This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 - Signed Mixed Media|
|May 2015||Sotheby's New York - United States||This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 - Signed Mixed Media|
|February 2012||Phillips London - United Kingdom||This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 - Signed Mixed Media|
Rendered in the artist’s highly recognisable linear style, This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 is a piece from Julian Opie’s This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts series from 2008. The print shows a highly stylised image of a nude model bent backwards and leaning on her hands, with her torso lifted upwards. The subject of the nine-part series of life-size works is a professional pole dancer called Shahnoza and the prints were originally exhibited at the Alan Cristea Gallery in 2008.
This Is Shahnoza In 3 Parts 3 is indicative of Opie’s fascination with the human form and pose, dividing the figure’s body into three framed panels that follow the dramatic position of the model. Opie used a combination of screen printing and flocking to create these works, creating a black, velvety surface texture which contrasts with the pure white acrylic support panels.
Opie’s use of the flocking technique, a process of adhering fine textile fibres to a surface, is indicative of his desire to engage with art historical techniques to create decidedly modern images. Historically, flocking is associated with wall coverings that were popular during the reign of Louis XIV of France. Furthermore, Opie explores the nude human form as the basis of the series, something that has preoccupied artists for generations. However, this traditional art historical genre is turned on its head by explicitly citing the model as a professional pole dancer.