Richard Artschwager (b. 1923), Exclamation Point (Chartreuse), 2008. Plastic bristles on a mahogany core painted with latex, 65 × 22 × 22 in. (165.1 × 55.9 × 55.9 cm). Gagosian Gallery, New York. © Richard Artschwager

Richard Artschwager (b. 1923), Exclamation Point (Chartreuse), 2008. Plastic bristles on a mahogany core painted with latex, 65 × 22 × 22 in. (165.1 × 55.9 × 55.9 cm). Gagosian Gallery, New York. © Richard Artschwager

Richard Artschwager - Grotto of Altamirada

Richard Artschwager - Grotto of Altamirada

Richard Artschwager - Corral

Richard Artschwager - Corral

Richard Artschwager  - Small Landscape

Richard Artschwager - Small Landscape

Richard Artschwager - Landscape with Pond

Richard Artschwager - Landscape with Pond

Richard Artschwager - Long Table with Two Pictures 1964, Chair 1966, Table with Pink Tablecloth 1964  Made with Formica and wood.  #Formica #Design #Art

Richard Artschwager - Long Table with Two Pictures 1964, Chair 1966, Table with Pink Tablecloth 1964 Made with Formica and wood. #Formica #Design #Art

Casper Werner on using the work of Richard Artschwager as a starting point for his graduate collection and the ideal longevity of starting a company.

Royal Academy of Art Antwerp's Casper Werner: seduction with a lick and tickle

Casper Werner on using the work of Richard Artschwager as a starting point for his graduate collection and the ideal longevity of starting a company.

Richard Artschwager, ‘Table and Chair’ 1963–4

Richard Artschwager, ‘Table and Chair’ 1963–4

Artist as Experimenter  How do artists push boundaries and explore new concepts? This theme examines how artists experiment with materials, processes, and ideas.Younger students may look at how artists use formal elements such as line, shape, color, texture, and composition, or how they transform everyday objects. Older students may consider more conceptual questions, such as “What makes this art?” and “Why is this in a museum?”

Artist as Experimenter How do artists push boundaries and explore new concepts? This theme examines how artists experiment with materials, processes, and ideas.Younger students may look at how artists use formal elements such as line, shape, color, texture, and composition, or how they transform everyday objects. Older students may consider more conceptual questions, such as “What makes this art?” and “Why is this in a museum?”

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