Caviar20 is proud to be offering this exceptional example of Frank Stella's work.

Stella's work references many of the key developments or movements in post-war American painting; Op Art, hard-edge abstraction and Minimalism.

Stella was one of the first artists to dismiss the idea of using paint in an expressive form in the creation of abstract art. Furthermore there was no allusion to the material world or an emotional state. Stella's geometric paintings, were simply that - paintings.  

He was prominently featured, if not the star of MoMA's seminal "Sixteen Americans" exhibition in 1960. 

While the exhibition also featured works by Jasper Johns, Robert Rauschenberg and Louise Nevelson - Stella became an art world star at the age of 23 based on his all black hard-edge abstract paintings.

In 1970 the Museum of Modern Art, New York presented a retrospective of Stella's work making him the youngest artist at the time to receive such a distinction.

Stella began working in printmaking in the mid-sixties and it would continue to be an important part of his practice. 

This work entitled "Angriff" was part of the "Conspiracy Portfolio" - protesting the Vietnam war.

Additional images available on request. 

Questions about this piece? Contact us or call +1.844.440.4287

Signed, numbered and dated 1971 by the artist 

Lithograph, from an edition of 150.

18"H 24"W (work)

22.2"H 29.7"W (framed)

Very good condition.




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