Baron Von Fancy – Babe, 2017

Baron Von Fancy - Babe, 2017

Baron Von Fancy
Babe, 2017

16.00 x 20.00 in
40.6 x 50.8 cm
Edition of 100
Edition: 100 – Signed & Numbered

Jean-Michel Basquiat – Rinso, 1982-2003

Jean-Michel Basquiat - Rinso, 1982-2003

Jean-Michel Basquiat
Rinso, 1982-2003

Screenprint in colors

40.00 x 40.00 in
101.6 x 101.6 cm
Edition of 85

This work is signed by the estate.

Buy, Buy

Hana Knizova – Joshua’s Bum, California 2017

Hana Knížová
Joshua’s Bum, California
C-type on Fuji Archival paper Ed. 5 +1 AP
16.5 x 23.4 in

Czech photographer Hana Knížová portrays youth in all stages of being. Whether it’s siblings with an uncanny resemblance, the inhabitants of a youth detention centre in northern Czech Republic or aspiring actors, screenwriters and directors in and around Hollywood, Knížová never fails to capture the emotional subtleties of her subjects. The fact that her model’s faces are frequently covered renders their body language all the more powerful, making them appear like entangled sculptures at times. Using unconventional models and alternating between staged and impromptu shoots, Knížová hopes to create a time capsule for her subjects that will later allow them to look back at these days filled with fickleness, uncertainty and great aspirations and hope.

Knížová lives and works in London, where her works have been met with critical acclaim: her pictures were shown in the prestigious Taylor Wessing Photographic Portrait Prize exhibition. In 2013, she was awarded the John Kobal New Work Award by the National Portrait Gallery. SLEEK presents a selection of works from her Young Hollywood and her Couple Exchange series as well as a picture from Ellyana, a series which was sparked by her interest in albinism.

Sleek Art

Neave + Ello Print Give Away

Giving away!

@Ello + @elloartgiveaways and I are giving away a free print. This piece is a composite of two photos I’ve taken: One is a film shot I took in Monte Carlo, and the other is a digital photo taken in Beverly Hills.

The giveaway will run from Tuesday July 4th to Thursday July 6th. For a chance to win, just leave a comment on this post. A winner will be picked at random on Friday, July 7th!

About the print:

11X17 | Unframed | printed on museum-quality matte Epson paper. Prints and ships from Los Angeles.

Sir Neave

Damien Hirst – Eat: Eat the Rich Series

Eat – Eat the Rich Series
Damien Hirst

Unframed dimensions: 1016 x 762 mm (40 x 30 inches)
Framed dimensions: 1066 x 812 mm (42 x 32 inches)
Frame: Wooden with glass card and backing
Silkscreen print
Edition of 150
Signed and numbered
Published by Other Criteria

‘Eat the Rich’ is a new series of twelve screenprints that depicts pharmaceutical packaging in which the tablet’s brand name has been replaced by a word implying violence or force. The series expands upon Hirst’s long-standing interest in the aesthetics of pharmaceutical packaging, which first manifested in his early ‘Medicine Cabinets’ series. Similar to the thirteen-part ‘Last Supper’ screenprints, ‘Eat the Rich’ illustrates the artist’s “obsession with the body”(1) and the medical industry attached to it, in which confidence is exuded through minimalist designs that perpetuate “the modernist fantasy […] that everyone and everything can be cured.”(2)

1) Damien Hirst cited in Damien Hirst and Gordon Burn, ‘On the Way to Work’ (Faber and Faber, 2001), 25
2) Ibid., 210

Kenny Scharf – Best Buddies, 1993

Kenny Scharf
Best Buddies, 1993

44.00 x 30.00 in
111.8 x 76.2 cm
Edition of 111
Signed by the artist

Mel Ramos – Gitanes Legeres


Mel Ramos
Gitanes Legeres

Mel Ramos’s provocative, humorous paintings mix idealized nude women with the imagery of popular culture—Coca Cola bottles, movie posters, and the like. A prolific artist from his emergence in the 1960s onward, Ramos has often based his nudes on the female celebrities of the day, from Marilyn Monroe to Scarlett Johansson. His style references the sensuality and glossy flatness of pin-ups and Playboy spreads and has drawn the ire of feminists and art critics alike, despite Ramos’s assertion that his works are “apolitical”. Though clearly aligned with Pop art in his appropriation of imagery from mass media and consumer products, Ramos calls his practice rooted in Surrealism and its emphasis on “absurd conjunctions”—in his case, a beautiful nude woman emerging from a Snickers wrapper or lounging seductively in a banana split.

American, b. 1935, Sacramento, California, based in Oakland, California

Vanessa Beecroft – VB 35, 1999


Vanessa Beecroft
VB 35, 1999

Vanessa Beecroft’s work is largely performance-based, often featuring female models as living art objects that exist somewhere between figure and object, static and dynamic. Much of Beecroft’s work is informed by her personal struggle with an eating disorder and she consistently explores issues of body image and femininity in contemporary culture. Beecroft’s highly choreographed performance works examine what constitutes the perfect body, as well as the role of context in determining the intricate relationship between viewer and viewed. In her 2011 performance VB67, for example, nude female models were assembled among marble and plaster sculptures, subverting the traditional art viewing experience while emphasizing both the affinities and the stark differences between the living women and the sculptures.

Italian, b. 1969, Genoa, Italy, based in New York, New York


Marilyn Minter – Raspberry, 2005


Marilyn Minter (American, b. 1948)
Raspberry, 2005

Chromogenic print (c-print)
Overall Size: 26.5 x 40 in. (67.31 x 101.6 cm.)
Framed Size: 29 x 42.13 x 2 in. (73.66 x 107.01 x 5.08 cm.)
Signed on a label accompanying the work
Edition of 5


Carey Maxon – Influence Schematic I, 2015


Carey Maxon
Influence Schematic I, 2015
Lithograph on Koller HMP paper

16.25 x 13.00 in
41.3 x 33.0 cm
Edition of 20

Carey Maxon – Influence Schematic II, 2015


Carey Maxon
Influence Schematic II, 2015
Lithograph on Koller HMP paper

16.25 x 13.00 in
41.3 x 33.0 cm
Edition of 20

Roy Lichtenstein – Finger Pointing (from The New York Collection for Stockholm portfolio), 1973


Roy Lichtenstein
Finger Pointing (from The New York Collection for Stockholm portfolio), 1973

Screenprint on wove paper
11.8 x 8.8 in (29.97 x 22.35 cm)
Edition of 300
Unsigned; numbered


Sixteen Volume 1


Faile – Bunny Girl (Blue), 2006


Bunny Girl (Blue), 2006
Watercolor and silkscreen on paper
23 3/4 × 17 4/5 in
60.3 × 45.2 cm
Edition 7/9

FAILE is the Brooklyn-based artistic collaboration between Patrick McNeil and Patrick Miller.

Their name is an anagram of their first project, “A life.” Since its inception in 1999, FAILE has been known for a wide ranging multimedia practice recognizable for its explorations of duality through a fragmented style of appropriation and collage. While painting and printmaking remain central to their approach, over the past decade FAILE has adapted its signature mass culture-driven iconography to vast array of materials and techniques, from wooden boxes and window pallets to more traditional canvas, prints, sculptures, stencils, installation, and prayer wheels. FAILE’s work is constructed from found visual imagery, and blurs the line between “high” and “low” culture, but recent exhibitions demonstrate an emphasis on audience participation, a critique of consumerism, and the incorporation of religious media, architecture, and site-specific/archival research into their work.


Magnus Gjoen – Dei Gratia


Magnus Gjoen
Dei Gratia
Giclée on 310 gsm photorag
70 X 70 cm
Ed. /80

Magnus Gjoen website


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