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Andy Warhol

Andy Warhol

Pop Art pioneer

Books & Limited Editions

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Basquiat (Basic Art Series)

Basquiat Basquiat Basquiat

US$ 15
Pop Art (Basic Art Series)

Pop Art Pop Art Pop Art

US$ 15
Warhol (Basic Art Series)

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US$ 15
Pop Art

Pop Art Pop Art Pop Art

US$ 30
David Bailey (Limited Edition)

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US$ 3,000

Print Editions

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October 19, 2019 - January 12, 2020

Amerika! Disney, Rockwell, Pollock, Warhol

Bucerius Kunstforum, Hamburg
October 20, 2019 - January 26, 2020

Andy Warhol: From A to B and Back Again

Art Institute of Chicago
March 12 - September 06, 2020

Andy Warhol

Tate Modern, London
May 01 - September 06, 2020

Andy Warhol: A glittering alternative

Mumok, Vienna


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The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts

Since its founding in 1987 in accordance with Andy Warhol’s will, The Andy Warhol Foundation has established itself among the leading funders of contemporary art in the United States having distributed over $ 200 million in cash grants supporting the creation, presentation, and documentation of contemporary visual arts, particularly work that is experimental, under-recognized, or challenging in nature. The foundation’s ongoing efforts to protect and enhance its founder’s creative legacy ensure that Warhol’s inventive, open-minded spirit will have a profound impact on the visual arts for generations to come.

Andy Warhol


American artist Andy Warhol (1928–1987) is hailed as the most important proponent of the Pop Art movement. Warhol’s artwork drew on mass-market imagery to propose a radical reevaluation of what constituted artistic subject matter. Through his paintings, contemporary advertisements, comic strips, and such consumer products as Campbell’s soup cans, Coca-Cola bottles, and Brillo boxes became just as worthy of artistic status as any traditional still life. Exploring ideas of celebrity, the media, and consumerism, Warhol also used repeated images of famous faces, such as Marilyn Monroe, Elvis Presley, and Chairman Mao to explore these themes as well as what counts as “high” and “low” art. At the same time, Warhol reconfigured the role of the artist. Famously stating, “I want to be a machine,” he systematically reduced the presence of his own authorship, working with mass-production methods and images, as well as dozens of assistants in a studio he dubbed The Factory. At the Factory, Warhol extended his artistic practice to include several series of silkscreens, lithographs, music, and film. While Warhol used a “factory” for much of his career, it is perhaps best known for the period between the late 1960s and the early ’80s, when many celebrities visited or were seen around New York City with Warhol. Jean-Michel Basquiat, David Bowie, Debbie Harry, Mick Jagger, Madonna, and Lou Reed, among many others, all visited Warhol in his Factory. Even before the time of the Factory, however, Warhol would carry around a Polaroid camera, snapping images of anything and everyone. By the time of his death in 1987, Warhol had amassed huge collection of pictures of friends, lovers, the famous, the obscure, the scenic, the fashionable, and, naturally, himself. Created in collaboration with the Andy Warhol Foundation, TASCHEN’s Andy Warhol: Polaroids 1958–1987 features hundreds of these instant photos, many of them never seen before.

From personal Polaroids to Brillo boxes, TASCHEN’s Andy Warhol books explore the wide-reaching practice of this critical and creative observer of American society, and his key subjects of consumerism, materialism, the media, and celebrity.