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Larry Clark, Keep punching

Larry Clark Keep punching, 2017

View in a room Print 23.6 x 31.5 inch 1 remaining copy

$1,376

+$52 Delivery fees for United States Delivery : Less than one week

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Larry Clark, Keep punching
Description
  • Offered by the gallery

    Galerie Hus
    Paris - France

  • Authenticity

    Work sold with an invoice from the gallery
    and a certificate of authenticity

  • Signature

    Hand-signed by artist

  • Medium

    Print : lithography

  • Themes

    Street art

  • Support

    Print on paper

  • Type

    Numbered and limited to 60 copies

  • Dimensions cm | inch

    23.6 x 31.5 inch

  • Framing

    Not framed

  • Collector’s Guide

  • About the artwork

    Gallery Hus editions
    Numerotation can be different than the image
    Printer Atelier TilleulPresses.

    • Tags
    • street art

    • lettrism

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Larry Clark

Born in: 1943

United States

Famous artist

Lawrence Donald "Larry" Clark (born January 19, 1943) is an American film director, photographer, writer and film producer who is best known for his controversial teen film Kids (1995) and his photography book Tulsa. His work focuses primarily on youth who casually engage in illegal drug use, underage sex, and violence, and who are part of a specific subculture, such as surfing, punk rock or skateboarding.

In 1964, he moved to New York City to freelance, but was drafted within two months to serve in the Vietnam War. His experiences there led him to publish the 1971 book Tulsa, a photo documentary illustrating his young friends' drug use in black and white.

Routinely carrying a camera, from 1963 to 1971 Clark produced pictures of his drug-shooting coterie that have been described by critics as "exposing the reality of American suburban life at the fringe and ... shattering long-held mythical conventions that drugs and violence were an experience solely indicative of the urban landscape."

His follow-up was Teenage Lust (1983), an "autobiography" of his teen past through the images of others. It included his family photos, more teenage drug use, graphic pictures of teenage sexual activity, and young male hustlers in Times Square, New York City. Clark constructed a photographic essay titled "The Perfect Childhood" that examined the effect of media in youth culture. His photographs are part of public collections at several art museums including the Whitney Museum of American Art, and the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

In 1993, Clark directed Chris Isaak's music video "Solitary Man". This experience developed into an interest in film direction.[5] After publishing other photographic collections, Clark met Harmony Korine in New York City and asked Korine to write the screenplay for his first feature film Kids, which was released to controversy and mixed critical reception in 1995.[6] Clark continued directing, filming a handful of additional independent feature films in the several years after this.

In 2001, Clark shot three features Bully, Ken Park and Teenage Caveman over a span of nine months, As of 2017 they are his last films to feature professional actors.

In 2002, Clark spent several hours in a police cell after punching and trying to strangle Hamish McAlpine, the head of Metro Tartan, the UK distributor for Clark's film Ken Park. According to McAlpine, who was left with a broken nose, the incident arose from an argument about Israel and the Middle East, and he claims that he did not provoke Clark.

In a 2016 interview, Clark discussed his lifelong struggle with drug abuse, although stating he maintained total sobriety while filmmaking. Clark stated that his films were made in periods of complete sobriety. He confessed that the only exception made to his practice of abstinence while filming was Marfa Girl 2. Clark explained that while filming that movie he used opiates for pain due to double knee replacement surgery.

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Larry Clark, Keep punching
Larry Clark, Keep punching Larry Clark, Keep punching Larry Clark, Keep punching

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