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Crowd in Vivid Colour 6

Painting medium: Acrylic paint



Gallery: Wychwood Art

Ships from: United Kingdom

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About the artwork
This is a painting from Karen Lynn's 'Crowd' series of works.In this particular painting, she gave the audience a 60’s retro look and chose very bright colours like reds pinks and oranges. Every Crowd painting is unique as Lynn feels she is free to invent the characters and design their clothes and give the painting its own story.This painting is unframed and is painted on a thick edged painted side canvas and is ready to hang.Karen Lynn figurative Pop Art people fashion retro 60’s


Medium Acrylic paint
Support Canvas
Framed? No
Subjects Human Figure,
Style Figurative
Original or Edition? Original
Certificate of Authenticity No
Artwork Dimensions: 76 X 76 X 3 X cm

About Karen Lynn

After studying at Harrow College of Art and Ealing College in London in the late 1970s, Karen Lynn graduated in fashion design, painting and mixed media. She worked as a costume designer for the English National Opera before starting a career in set design, working extensively on various feature films, before moving into television and commercials.

In 2001, Karen begun focusing on oil painting. Her work is inspired by the glamour and appeal of the 40's, 50's and 60's, and it has been compared to Hopper and Hockney, because of its glamorous nostalgic style.

Artist's statement:

"I have been a figurative painter for some years and love to paint people, fashion, exteriors of architecturally interesting buildings and landscapes. I work in oils and have distinctive style, no matter what I paint. My work is thematic and I am attracted to and revisit time and time again my favourite subjects, including crowds, audiences, populated spaces and landscapes, all painted with a stylist’s eye for colour and imagery. In a fascination with ‘non-uniform uniformity’, that is to say enticing the viewer, who is first to be attracted by the repetition of objects (people, trees, buildings) in a scene, but on closer inspection inviting them to notice and compare discernible difference, moving the eye through the pictorial space”.