Andy Warhol

Campbell's Soup Can (Tomato) (FS II.4A), 1966

Screenprint in colors on shopping bag
From an unknown edition size
19 1/4 x 17 inches (48.9 x 43.2 cm.)
Very Good
The Estate of Alexander Calder
New York
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More information about this artwork

Andy Warhol's "Campbell's Soup Can (Tomato) (FS II.4A), 1966" stands as an emblematic representation of his iconic Pop art aesthetic. Through his innovative use of screenprinting on a bag, Warhol elevates the mundane object of a soup can into a symbol of mass consumer culture and artistic expression. The tomato soup can, rendered in vibrant colors and bold outlines, becomes an icon of the modern age, emblematic of Warhol's fascination with the omnipresence of commercial imagery in contemporary society. By appropriating and recontextualizing everyday objects, Warhol challenges traditional notions of high and low art, blurring the boundaries between commercial design and fine art.

In "Campbell's Soup Can (Tomato) (FS II.4A), 1966," Warhol's meticulous attention to detail and precision in screenprinting imbue the artwork with a sense of graphic clarity and visual impact. The repetition of the soup can image across the surface of the bag underscores Warhol's fascination with seriality and mass production, while the vibrant colors evoke the sensory experience of encountering consumer goods in a supermarket aisle. Through this iconic artwork, Warhol not only celebrates the visual richness of everyday life but also invites viewers to question the role of art in an age dominated by mass media and consumerism. "Campbell's Soup Can (Tomato) (FS II.4A), 1966" remains a timeless testament to Warhol's enduring influence on contemporary art and culture.

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