Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches
Move your mouse over image or click to enlarge
Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches

Slightly Angry Lion Safety Matches

Price
£65
Prints medium: Screenprint

Unframed

Edition of 77 (4 available)

Gallery: Smithson Gallery

Ships from: United Kingdom

Note: Shipping cost are calculated at checkout

Description

About the artwork
Limited edition screenprintPrinted onto gilt-edged card*Framing available upon request, as per the example images*"I recently rediscovered a box of gilt-edge card that I had leftover from making some wedding invitations. I’ve printed some more matchboxes on them, and I love how the luxury of the thick card with the gold edge makes them feel like precious little art objects."- Charlotte Farmer, From our exclusive artist interview in 2019

Specification

Medium Screenprint
Framed? No
Subjects Animals & Wildlife,
Style Pop Art
Original or Edition? Edition of 77
Certificate of Authenticity Yes
Artwork Dimensions: 13 X 18 X 1 X cm

About Charlotte Farmer

Charlotte Farmer is a screen printer and illustrator with a love of colour and fine detail. Specialising in illustration at Central Saint Martins, Charlotte’s vibrant and playful screenprints retain a sense of storytelling and humour that encompass her distinctive style.

Her multi-layered prints often involve collections; from snowglobes, pottery figures or matchboxes, to tropical birds and animals. As well as conjuring a sense of nostalgia and memory, the collections bring together unexpected combinations of objects and characters that begin to speak to each other, developing unforeseen “mini” narratives in the work. Charlotte not only embraces dazzlingly bright colours, but also experiments with additional flourishes such as glow in the dark ink, or gold details which only add to the unique and spirited personality of her practice.

“I love the drama of it all! In my Paprika Tins ‘Hot Stuff’ print you’ve got a moustachioed man holding a plate of fish next to a young Hungarian girl collecting her paprika, and I think to myself, ‘What are they saying to each other?“