Andy Warhol (1923 – 1987), who referred to himself as a re-creator rather than a creator, became a Pop Art icon when he made his multi-hued silkscreened Campbell’s soup cans, Coca Cola bottles and dollar bills. Working out of a studio called The Factory, Warhol’s immediately recognizable objects recreated using silk screen and paint. His most famous work, Warhol’s soup cans were an artistic triumph that made him a world-renowned celebrity.
Andy Warhol’s pioneering Pop Art defined a decade and a culture, distinguishing him as one of the most influential, creative and prolific artists of the 20th century. Originally the most sought-after commercial artist in New York, Warhol (1928 – 1987) is most known for his multiple images of Campbell’s Soup cans, Coke bottles, dollar bills and celebrities, which exalted the beauty within ordinary objects and familiar images. Working out of a studio called The Factory, he invented the silkscreening process which enabled him to mass produce a single image in his signature style. Warhol was also a talented filmmaker, music producer, commercial illustrator, author and magazine publisher.
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