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"Crazy Nigger PP 2018" by Adam Pendleton - Just Reduced Again $3,700
Crazy Nigger PP 2018 Limited Edition Print by Adam Pendleton
Crazy Nigger PP 2018 Limited Edition Print by Adam Pendleton - 0

Adam Pendleton

"Crazy Nigger PP 2018"

2018
LISTING INFO
ARTIST BIO
DISPLAY SUGGESTIONS
Hand Signed
Condition : Mint
Purchased from : Private Collector 2019
Certificate of Authenticity : Art Brokerage
LID : 134351
Adam Pendleton - United States

Art Brokerage: Adam Pendleton American Artist: b. 1984. Adam Pendleton (born 1984, Richmond, Virginia) is an American conceptual artist known for his multi-disciplinary practice, involving painting, silkscreen, collage, video and performance. His work often involves the investigation of language and the contextualization of history through appropriated imagery. His art has been shown at the Museum of Modern Art, the Whitney, the New Museum, and other shows internationally, including La Triennale at the Palais de Tokyo in Paris. He has been featured twice in Forbes Magazine’s “30 Under 30” list. In 2012 Pendleton signed with Pace Gallery at age 28, the youngest artist to do so since the 1970s. His first show with Pace was at the gallery’s Soho London branch in the fall of 2012. Famous Collectors include Steven A. Cohen, Leonardo DiCaprio and Venus Williams. Pendleton came to New York from Virginia in 2002, at the age of 18, with the intention of becoming an artist. In 2005 he joined the Yvon Lambert Gallery and had his first solo show, Deeper Down There. The show featured two-color canvases with silkscreened lines from modern African-American literature and music, as well as paintings resembling enlarged record album covers. The New York Times wrote that Pendleton "takes a coolly intellectual approach to hot subject matter". It likened his work to that of Glenn Ligon, Lawrence Weiner and Ed Ruscha, and praised it for its "provocative reticence." Characteristically the Black Dada paintings contain a partial view of Sol LeWitt’s cube sculptures, accompanied by one or more letters derived from the phrase, "Black Dada." The name comes from the 1964 poem "Black Dada Nihilismus" by Amiri Baraka. Pendleton states that the two words merge two ideas: “Dada, meaning ‘yes, yes’ and black as an open-ended signifier. Listings wanted.

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