Sunday, April 14, 2024

Warhol Man on Moon Art Moonwalk



Andy Warhol

Limited Editions of Any Warhols "Moonwalk" cost $6,000 plus

Get a Beautiful Fine Art Print of the artist Bellino's Moonwalk rendition,

after Andy Warhol.




"MAN on The MOON"



This wonderful artwork created by the artist Bellino, and is after a series of art pieces by Pop Artist Andy Warhol's . Warhol put his typical Warhol Pop Art Style on to Neil Armstong's picture of astronaut Buzz Aldrin walking on the surface of the Moon in July 1969.

The artworks are known as Warhol, Moonwalk. The artist Bellino did his own spin, and painted an original painting, called Fuchsia Man on The Moon, after Andy Warhol. This piece was created by Bellino from his original painting and is a fine art print by Bellino from Fine Art America and is suitable to hang on any wall, in your home, office, or place of business. This wonderful artwork by Bellino is sure to please all who see it.

Design Details

Fuchsia Man on The Moon canvas print by the artist Bellino. Bring your artwork to life with the texture and depth of a stretched canvas print. Your image gets printed onto one of our premium canvases and then stretched on a wooden frame of 1.5" x 1.5" stretcher bars (gallery wrap) or 5/8" x 5/8" stretcher bars (museum wrap). Your canvas print will be delivered to you "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.


Fucshia Man on The Noon





Andy Warhol

Warhol’s Moonwalk prints from 1987, show the artist turning one of the 20th century’s most historic events into a Pop Art masterpiece Taking Neil Armstrong’s photograph of Buzz Aldrin walking on the moon, Warhol, for the very first time, turns this historic event into a Pop Art masterpiece. Though one might expect this work to have been done at the time of the moon landings in 1969, the prints were actually made in 1987, just a few months before Warhol’s death. It seems as though this subject appeared to Warhol to be important only after the fact, almost two decades later, when he had reached maturity in his career. And while it depicts a profound moment in the history of humanity Warhol adds his playful spin on it, tinting the iconic white astronaut suit with tones of pink in Moonwalk 405 and giving the surface of the moon a toxic green covering in Moonwalk Trial Proof.

The prints were intended to be part of a larger series titled TV which would include other key moments from America’s history such as a still of Martin Luther King Jr giving his famous ‘I have a Dream’ speech and the Beatles’ first appearance on the Ed Sullivan Show. However, Warhol’s untimely death from surgery complications meant that Moonwalk is the only print that was completed, making this an extremely sought after work in his oeuvre.

Moonwalk demonstrates Warhol's unfailing talent for spotting iconic images, and adds his own unique touch, drawing over the original image as well as overlaying it with bright blocks of colour that make it unmistakably a work of Pop Art. Though it captures a specific moment in time, the work is also a timeless classic that will continue to resonate with collectors today.

Since the early ’60s Warhol had been taking iconic images and making them his own. From his earliest portraits of Marilyn Monroe – her face tightly cropped from a publicity shot – he had been playing with notions of fame, appropriation and repetition through the medium of the screen print. Traditionally associated with the world of commercial printing, he was attracted to the large edition sizes that screen printing afforded and the flatness of the finished work’s surface. Warhol embraced the medium to such an extent that it has now become almost synonymous with his name. He enjoyed the effects he could achieve by overlaying colours and playing with the registration. He even described the method as “quick and chancy … you get the same image, slightly different each time.” By creating large numbers of prints, Warhol was ensuring that his work remained accessible to a wide audience, rejecting the snobbery of earlier art movements who put the unique canvas and the artist’s mark above all. Working from his knowingly named studio, the Factory, he resolved to print in large numbers, echoing the media culture from which he pulled his images and remarking that “repetition adds up to reputation.”




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