JOHAN ANDERSSON "Last Supper" Signed, Mixed Media on Canvas 65cm x 126cm, FRAMED

Regular price $14,750.00

JOHAN ANDERSSON (Swedish - Lives, Los Angeles, USA) (1986 - )
Limited Edition Mixed Media Artwork and Archival Inks on Canvas
Johan has hand finished Paint onto this work making it unique.

Title: Last Supper (Gentle Embrace Series)
Hand Signed: Verso in Pencil
Edition: AP 2 (Artist Proof 2)
Image/Canvas Size: 65cm x 126cm
Frame Size: 68cm x 130cm (Natural Timber Frame with Shadow Line)
Art Condition: Excellent - New

Framed, Stretched and Ready to Hang.

You can also come view this work and many others in our Surry Hills Gallery in Sydney. Please message me to arrange a time to view in person.

Serafin Martinez
Principal, Martinez Art Dealer
Surry Hills, Sydney, Australia
ABN 36 561 407 649

Brief Biography

After graduating from Central St. Martin’s London, Johan Andersson became the youngest ever artist to be shortlisted for the BP Portrait Award and was named in The Independent’s Top 20 Artists. His work has been displayed at the National Portrait Gallery, The V&A Museum, The Saatchi Gallery and he has exhibited work alongside artists including Anish Kapoor, Damien Hirst, Francis Bacon, Jake & Dinos Chapman, Tracey Emin Lucien Freud, Sir Peter Blake and Howard Hodgkin.

He has exhibited and sold on the International Art Market including  art fairs in Basel & Miami, Cutlog in Paris, as well at numerous other exhibitions in New York & London. In 2010 Andersson was selected by Sky Arts as the ‘one to watch’ young British Contemporary Artist to feature on a 6 week Documentary called ‘Art of Survival’ broadcasted 2011.

Collectors of interest include; Film Director George Lucas, Flickr and Slack founder Stewart Butterfield, Casey Cowell, founder of the modem, Academy Award Winner Per Hallberg and Director of Chelsea FC Eugene Tenenbaum. Andersson was recently selected as one of the Top 100 Most Influential Creatives by TimeOut magazine. He was recently featured as one to watch on The Guardian in the article 'Art imitating life; how this year's Armory show got political'


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