- Tell me moreOne of only 25 that will ever be made. Once it’s sold out, it’s gone forever.Our curators partner with top artists to create stunning limited edition prints that are only available here.
- Tell me moreComes with a Certificate of Authenticity that’s signed and numbered by the artist.The Certificate of Authenticity serves as proof that your art is a bonafide member of its unique limited edition. In other words, keep it in a safe place.
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- Tell me moreSkip the trip to the framer. We custom mount and frame any work of art with museum-grade materials.Choose our Classic or Premier frame and your art arrives in a handmade wood frame, available in five colors. To top it off, lightweight acrylic or museum glass protects your piece from damage.
Stanley Casselman worked over three years making hundreds of paintings appropriating the techniques used in Gerhard Richter’s iconic abstract paintings — such as employing an 10 foot tall squeegee rather than traditional paint brushes. The numbers reference the way that Richter titled his paintings. For Stanley, they are in ascending chronological order based on the date of creation. As Stanley has retired this series, these limited edition prints are especially exclusive, representing perhaps the last opportunity to own one of these works outside of the auction market.
Jersey City, NJ
Stanley Casselman is an abstract expressionist painter whose most notorious series started with a dare, of sorts. When a well-known art critic posted a challenge to “paint him a fake Richter” (referring to German artist Gerhard Richter), Stanley responded. His Inhaling Richter and Luminor paintings have since fetched more than six figures at auction. Born in Phoenix and currently based in New York City, Stanley originally studied ceramics in college. He describes his transition to painting as a “red sea parting” moment. He has had solo gallery exhibitions in New York, San Diego, Palm Beach and Vienna, Austria and his work is in the collections of the Coral Springs Museum of Art, the Flint Institute of Arts, the Georgia Museum of Art, and the New Orleans Museum of Art.