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Interior

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Wallpaper With Blue Floor Interior - Signed Print by Roy Lichtenstein 1992 - MyArtBroker
Wallpaper With Blue Floor Interior Signed Print 
Roy Lichtenstein

£35,000-£50,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD60,000-AUD90,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD60,000-CAD80,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY290,000-CNY420,000 VALUE (EST.)

40,000-60,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD330,000-HKD470,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥5,810,000-¥8,300,000 VALUE (EST.)

$40,000-$60,000 VALUE (EST.)

Yellow Vase - Signed Mixed Media by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
Yellow Vase Signed Mixed Media 
Roy Lichtenstein

£90,000-£130,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD160,000-AUD240,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD140,000-CAD210,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY760,000-CNY1,090,000 VALUE (EST.)

100,000-150,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD820,000-HKD1,190,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥15,410,000-¥22,260,000 VALUE (EST.)

$100,000-$150,000 VALUE (EST.)

The Den - Signed Mixed Media by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
The Den Signed Mixed Media 
Roy Lichtenstein

£60,000-£80,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD100,000-AUD130,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD90,000-CAD120,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY460,000-CNY620,000 VALUE (EST.)

70,000-90,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD510,000-HKD680,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥9,330,000-¥12,450,000 VALUE (EST.)

$70,000-$90,000 VALUE (EST.)

Red Lamps - Signed Mixed Media by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
Red Lamps Signed Mixed Media 
Roy Lichtenstein

£50,000-£70,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD90,000-AUD130,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD80,000-CAD110,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY420,000-CNY580,000 VALUE (EST.)

60,000-80,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD450,000-HKD630,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥8,480,000-¥11,870,000 VALUE (EST.)

$60,000-$80,000 VALUE (EST.)

Modern Room - Signed Mixed Media by Roy Lichtenstein 1991 - MyArtBroker
Modern Room Signed Mixed Media 
Roy Lichtenstein

£100,000-£140,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD170,000-AUD230,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD150,000-CAD210,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY770,000-CNY1,080,000 VALUE (EST.)

110,000-160,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD850,000-HKD1,190,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥15,560,000-¥21,780,000 VALUE (EST.)

$110,000-$150,000 VALUE (EST.)

Living Room - Signed Mixed Media by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
Living Room Signed Mixed Media 
Roy Lichtenstein

£130,000-£180,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD220,000-AUD300,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD190,000-CAD270,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY1,000,000-CNY1,390,000 VALUE (EST.)

150,000-200,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD1,110,000-HKD1,530,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥20,220,000-¥28,000,000 VALUE (EST.)

$140,000-$200,000 VALUE (EST.)

La Sortie - Signed Print by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
La Sortie Signed Print 
Roy Lichtenstein

£100,000-£130,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD170,000-AUD220,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD150,000-CAD190,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY770,000-CNY1,000,000 VALUE (EST.)

110,000-150,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD850,000-HKD1,110,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥15,560,000-¥20,220,000 VALUE (EST.)

$110,000-$140,000 VALUE (EST.)

Bedroom - Signed Print by Roy Lichtenstein 1990 - MyArtBroker
Bedroom Signed Print 
Roy Lichtenstein

£60,000-£90,000 VALUE (EST.)

AUD100,000-AUD150,000 VALUE (EST.)

CAD90,000-CAD130,000 VALUE (EST.)

CNY460,000-CNY700,000 VALUE (EST.)

70,000-100,000 VALUE (EST.)

HKD510,000-HKD770,000 VALUE (EST.)

¥9,330,000-¥14,000,000 VALUE (EST.)

$70,000-$100,000 VALUE (EST.)

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Meaning & Analysis

Inspired by everyday furniture advertisements and Lichtenstein's own photographs, the Interiors series is the artist at his most recognisable. Born in Manhattan in 1923, Lichtenstein’s distinctive artistic style was inspired by the pervasive visual language of consumerism and American popular culture. Offering a culturally relevant aesthetic, Lichtenstein frequently evoked images, letterings, and figures that were appropriated from comic strips. He borrowed artistic techniques from the commercial printing industry in his work, utilising methods like lithography, woodcut, and screen printing.

Lichtenstein’s Interior series was created at the beginning of the 1990s and towards the end of the artist’s career. The printed sequence was inspired by clippings and images collected from everyday furniture advertisements by the artist himself. Cribbed from visuals of quotidian domesticity, these interiors are rendered in characteristically bold primary colours, delineated outlines, and Ben Day dots.

Whilst Lichtenstein's work derives from the visual vocabulary of popular culture, cartoon-like and mass-produced, his approach was in fact highly sophisticated and meaningful. His work was not only a satirical mirror to the society in which he worked but also remains decidedly relevant today. The messages, oftentimes concealed and on other occasions blatantly obvious, speak of universal themes ranging from human emotion to gender politics.

Throughout the rest of his prolific career, Lichtenstein continued to build up a rich œuvre consisting of over 5,000 works that experimented with a variety of different media. These included paintings, prints, and even three-dimensional sculptures in painted bronze and ceramic. His artworks are to this day exhibited in over 200 solo exhibitions in galleries around the world and his collections are housed in many prestigious institutions across the globe. Lichtenstein’s timeless work has sustained a consistent level of popularity both during and after his lifetime, making it accessible to a range of audiences. With this in mind, the Interior series forms a distinctive and accomplished contribution to Lichtenstein’s profitable career.

10 Facts About Roy Lichtenstein's Interior

Red Lamps by Roy Lichtenstein

Red Lamps © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

1. Lichtenstein was inspired by consumerism and American pop culture.

Lichtenstein in these prints offers a culturally relevant aesthetic, evoking images, lettering and figures appropriated from comic strips.

The Den by Roy Lichtenstein

The Den © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

2. This series of prints is inspired by clippings from furniture advertisements.

The printed sequence was inspired by clippings and images collected from everyday furniture advertisements by the artist himself. Cribbed from visuals of quotidian domesticity, these interiors are rendered in characteristically bold primary colours, and delineated outlines.

Yellow Vase by Roy Lichtenstein

Yellow Vase © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

3. The Interior series uses Lichtenstein’s characteristic Ben Day dots.

Lichtenstein created his signature Benday dots using an aluminium mesh as a template, pushing oil paint through the holes using a toothbrush. Benday dots (also called Ben-Day or Ben Day dots) are named after the 19th-century illustrator and printer Benjamin Henry Day, who introduced the use of small, coloured dots in industrial printing to create gradual shading and block colours.

Wallpaper With Blue Floor Interior by Roy Lichtenstein

Wallpaper With Blue Floor Interior © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

4. Lichtenstein’s cartoonish works have a deeper meaning than you might at first think.

Whilst Lichtenstein's work derives from the visual vocabulary of popular culture, cartoon-like and mass-produced, his approach was in fact highly sophisticated and meaningful. His work was not only a satirical mirror to the society in which he worked but also remains decidedly relevant today.

Modern Room by Roy Lichtenstein

Modern Room © Roy Lichtenstein, 1991

5. The series primarily reflects the artist’s fascination with the paradoxical relationship between fine art and design.

The sequence is characterised by a highly stylised aesthetic of mundane domestic spaces, transformed through contrasting contouring, regimented patterns, and block colouring. The familiarity of Lichtenstein’s Interiors is further enhanced and reinvented through flat picture planes and distorted perspectives.

Living Room © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

Living Room © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

6. This series was created in the latter stages of Lichtenstein’s career.

Lichtenstein’s Interior series was created at the beginning of the 1990s and towards the end of the artist’s career. The series features a variety of conceptual ideas and skills that Lichtenstein acquired in the preceding years culminating in this body of work.

La Sortie by Roy Lichtenstein

La Sortie © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

7. Some of the prints in the Interiors series references contemporaries of Lichtenstein.

A recurring theme in the series is the inclusion of works by many of Lichtenstein’s fellow contemporary artists. In Red Lamps (1990), for example, a painting that references Jackson Pollock seemingly half appears hanging on the wall on the right-hand side of the composition. Meanwhile, in Yellow Vase (1992) and Modern Room (1991) both, subtle Andy Warhol-inspired paintings hang prominently on the portrayed walls.

Bedroom by Roy Lichtenstein

Bedroom © Roy Lichtenstein, 1990

8. One of the Interiors prints includes a reference to Lichtenstein’s own work.

Living Room (1992) incorporates a reference to Lichtenstein’s own work, featuring his distinctive brushstroke motif on the left-hand side of the image.

Interior With Chair by Roy Lichtenstein

Interior With Chair © Roy Lichtenstein, 1997

9. This series indicates that Lichtenstein was well aware of his position in art history and popular culture.

These iconographical placements of famous artworks rightfully establish Lichtenstein alongside his contemporaries within an aesthetic tradition that recognises the artistic potential of popular culture. They also demonstrate the awareness Lichtenstein had of art history and his position within it. The series additionally serves as an overt reminder of the artist’s own presence within his work.

Two Paintings: Green Lamp by Roy Lichtenstein

Two Paintings: Green Lamp © Roy Lichtenstein, 1984

10. The record price of an Interiors original artwork is £15.3 million.

Lichtenstein’s Interior: Perfect Pitcher painting from 1994 sold for a total of £15.3 million at Christie’s New York on the 13th May 2021. This is the record price for an Interiors painting.