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Kumi Sugaï, Flèche bleue

Kumi Sugaï Flèche bleue, 1990

View in a room Print 34.6 x 27.2 x 0.4 inch 1 remaining copy

$656

+$111 Delivery fees for United States Delivery : One to two weeks
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Kumi Sugaï, Flèche bleue
Description
  • Offered by the gallery

    Galerie STACKLR
    SEDAN - France

  • Authenticity

    Work sold with a certificate of authenticity

  • Signature

    Signed artwork

  • Medium

    Print : Lithography on paper

  • Type

    Numbered and limited to 99 copies

  • Dimensions cm | inch

    34.6 x 27.2 x 0.4 inch

  • Framing

    Black wood frame with glass

    • Tags
    • abstract

    • lithograph

Delivery

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The artwork is available for pickup from the gallery in ( Sedan, France) or can be delivered to the address of your choice within 1 to 2 weeks after validation of your order. The work is insured during transport, so it's risk-free.
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Kumi Sugaï

Kumi Sugaï

Born in: 1919

Japan

Famous artist

Kumi Sugaï (Japanese, 1919–1996) was a painter and printmaker, who moved to Paris and adopted a western style in his art. Born in Kobe to Malaysian musicians, Sugai attended the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he learned about European painting techniques in addition to classical Japanese painting and calligraphy. In 1937, he dropped out to work as a designer at a railway company until the end of World War II. In 1952, Kumi Sugaï moved to Paris and absorbed western styles, including Abstract Expressionism, and later, Minimalism and Pop Art. At first, Sugai worked with traditional ukiyo-e woodblock techniques, using bright colors to create prints infused with contemporary western influences. In the 1960s, however, Sugai transitioned into painting and printing more geometric images of letters and traffic and directional signs. He quickly met international success, and exhibited work at the Sao Paulo Biennale, documenta at Kassel, and the Venice Biennale, as well as solo shows in New York and Tokyo. In addition to painting, Kumi Sugaï wrote essays on his artistic process and, inspired by his friend, Alberto Giacometti (Swiss, 1901–1966), translated the subject matter of some of his paintings into small sculptures. Though his work fell out of the public eye, Sugai continued to work in his geometric style for the rest of his life. Sugai died in his hometown of Kobe in 1996.
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Kumi Sugaï, Flèche bleue
Kumi Sugaï, Flèche bleue

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