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Bridget Riley

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Bridget Riley Limited Edition Sideways Print

Limited Edition Fine Art Print Hand Signed by Bridget Riley
Bridget Riley Limited Edition Sideways Print

Signed By: Bridget Riley in pencil

Edition: Limited Edition of 250

Dimensions: 32 x 45cm

Condition: Mint Condition

Medium: Silkscreen

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Bridget Riley Signed Elongated Triangles Screen Print

Hand signed and numbered by Artist Bridget Riley
Bridget Riley Signed Elongated Triangles Screen Print

Date: 1971

Signed By: Bridget RIley In Pencil On Front

Edition: 75 World Wide

Dimensions: 96,5 x 27,3 cm (illustration); 101,5 x 42,4 cm (sheet size).

Condition: Excellent In Original Frame

Medium: Screenprint on Arches wove paper

British Pounds£9500
US Dollars$12635
Euros€11723
Japanese Yen¥1630675

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Bridget Riley Signed Silkscreen Print Chicago 8 Limited Edition

Edition Of 150 Prints World Wide
Bridget Riley Signed Silkscreen Print Chicago 8 Limited Edition

Date: 1971

Signed By: Bridget Riley In Pencil On Front

Edition: 150 Wold Wide

Dimensions: 61 x 46 cm

Atelier: Kelpra Studio, London

Condition: Mint Condition - Framed

Medium: Screenprint

British Pounds£11200
US Dollars$14896
Euros€13821
Japanese Yen¥1922480

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Bridget Riley Wall Painting 1 Screenprint

Hand signed and numbered by Artist Bridget Riley
Bridget Riley Wall Painting 1 Screenprint

Date: 2007

Signed By: Bridget RIley In Pencil On Front

Edition: 150 World Wide

Dimensions: image size 39 x 73 cm sheet size 56 x 91.5 cm

Atelier: Printed by Artizan Editions in the UK

Condition: Excellent And Framed

Medium: Screenprint on Arches wove paper

British Pounds£4400
US Dollars$5852
Euros€5430
Japanese Yen¥755260

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Elapse Silkscreen Edition By Bridget Riley

Hand Signed By Artist With Authentication Stamp On Verso
Elapse Silkscreen Edition By Bridget Riley

Date: 1982

Signed By: Bridget Riley In Pencil. Print Club stamp on verso.

Edition: 60 Edition World Wide

Dimensions: h:48 w:31.75 in.

Condition: Excellent

Medium: Color silk screen

British Pounds£13500
US Dollars$17955
Euros€16659
Japanese Yen¥2317275

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SOLD - red Dominance - Bridget Riley [Signed and Numbered]

SOLD
SOLD - red Dominance - Bridget Riley [Signed and Numbered]

Date: 1977

Signed By: Bridget RIley In Pencil On Front

Edition: 100 WOrld Wide

Dimensions: 978 x 492mm

Atelier: Printed by Pace Editions, New York

Condition: Excellent

Medium: Screenprint on Arches wove paper (978 x 492mm)

British Pounds£0
US Dollars$0
Euros€0
Japanese Yen¥0

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Bridget Riley

Bridget Louise Riley CH CBE (born April 24, 1931 in Norwood,
London) is an English painter who is one of the foremost
proponents of Pop art.

Riley made the following statement about the nature of artistic
work, in her lecture 'Painting Now':

'When Samuel Beckett was a young name in the early Thirties and
trying to find a basis from which he could develop, he wrote an
essay known as Beckett/Proust in which he examined Proust's views
of creative work; and he quotes Proust's artistic credo as
declared in Time Regained - "the tasks and duties of a writer
[not an artist, a writer] are those of a translator". This could
also be said of a composer, a painter or anyone practising an
artistic metier. An artist is someone with a text which he or she
wants to decipher.
'Beckett interprets Proust as being convinced that such a text
cannot be created or invented but only discovered within the
artist himself, and that it is, as it were, almost a law of his
own nature. It is his most precious possession, and, as Proust
explains, the source of his innermost happiness. However, as can
be seen from the practice of the great artists, although the text
may be strong and durable and able to support a lifetime's work,
it cannot be taken for granted and there is no guarantee of
permanent possession. It may be mislaid or even lost, and
retrieval is very difficult. It may lie dormant and be discovered
late in life after a long struggle, as with Mondrian or Proust
himself. Why it should be that some people have this sort of text
while others do not, and what 'meaning' it has, is not something
which lends itself to argument. Nor is it up to the artist to
decide how important it is, or what value it has for other
people. To ascertain this is perhaps beyond even the capacities
of his own time.'
(NB. Riley is using 'text' here to mean not only written
documents, but any phenomena subject to interpretation, such as
experiences or perceptions)

From: 'Painting Now', 23rd William Townsend Memorial Lecture,
given by Bridget Riley CBE at Slade School of Art, London, 29
November 1996, quoted in article 'A plea for Painting', by
Michael Bracewell, The Guardian Weekend 15 March 1997