Gallery 725 to Host Spectacular Collection of Pop Art

ROMERO BRITTO TO MAKE PERSONAL APPEARANCES IN JACKSONVILLE!

     Works from World-Renowned & Celebrated Pop Artists

Romero Britto and Peter Max

 

An impressive and highly-curated collection by world-renowned Pop Art Icons Romero Britto and Peter Max will be on exhibition and available for acquisition at Gallery 725.

 

 

The pop-up exhibition opens with a Preview party on Thursday, May 10th, 2018 and runs through Sunday, May 20th 2018.  

Personal Appearances by World-Renowned Artist Romero Britto:

Saturday, May 19th from 6-8 pm and Sunday, May 20th from 1-3 pm.  

All artwork will be on exhibition and available for acquisition. 

RSVP’s are strongly suggested @ www.gallery725@gmail.com or 904.345.9320.

 

“Colin’s Dream Day” Artist Romero Britto

ROMERO BRITTO IN THE BRITTO BENTLEY
THE ARTIST WILL ACCEPT COMMISSIONS AT THIS PRESENTATION

 

William and Kate Commission – Romero Britto

 

Romero Britto and the King of Pop

 

Pop art started with the New York artists Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, James Rosenquist, and Claes Oldenburg, all of whom drew on popular imagery and were actually part of an international phenomenon. Following the popularity of the Abstract Expressionists, Pop’s reintroduction of identifiable imagery (drawn from mass media and popular culture) was a major shift for the direction of modernism. The subject matter became far from traditional “high art” themes of morality, mythology, and classic history; rather, Pop artists celebrated commonplace objects and people of everyday life, in this way seeking to elevate popular culture to the level of fine art. Perhaps owing to the incorporation of commercial images, Pop art has become one of the most recognizable styles of modern art.  Both Britto and Max are the living embodiment of this movement.

Cosmic Runner
Artist Peter Max

Umbrella Man
Artist Peter Max

Green Eyes
Artist Romero Britto

 

pop art

päp ˌärt/

noun

noun: pop art

art based on modern popular culture and the mass media,

especially as a critical or ironic comment on traditional fine art values.

 

By creating paintings or sculptures of mass culture objects and media stars, the Pop art movement aimed to blur the boundaries between “high” art and “low” culture. The concept that there is no hierarchy of culture and that art may borrow from any source has been one of the most influential characteristics of Pop art.