Pécz 1906 - 1997 Annet-sur-Marne near Paris
Victor Vasarely is regarded as the father of Op-Art. Even though he achieved great international fame, he insisted on making his art accessible to everyone. His motto was 'art for all'. Trained as a commercial artist, Vasarely soon became interested in the trompe-l’œil effect, graphic patterns and illusions of space. His vocabulary of forms included squares, lozenges, triangles, circles, and rod shapes which he threw together to create aggressive patterns in his pictures, graphics and sculptures. To intensify this impression, he consistently used kinetic effects and optical illusions.
acrylic on artist board
52,5 x 49,8 cm / 20 5/8 x 19 5/8 in.
signed lower centre verso signed, dated and titled
acrylic on canvas
140 x 140 cm / 55 1/8 x 55 1/8 in.
verso signed, dated and titled
Planetarische Folklore (GT 3)
colour screenprint on Schoeller hammer cardboard
63 x 60 cm / 24 7/8 x 23 5/8 in.
signed lower right from portfolio 38/125 edition of 125
Untitled (Mur de brique)
tempera and collage on paper
40,9 x 58,5 cm / 16 1/8 x 23 in.
signed and dated lower right