The Story and Life about Andy Warhol By, Demarco taylor jr

After looking up and studying his work, This one is called ( Campbell's Soup Cans ). And what this photo is really about is a work of art produced in 1962 by Andy Warhol. Also about this is The individual paintings were produced by a printmaking method—the semi-mechanized screen printing process, using a non-painterly style. Campbell's Soup Cans' reliance on themes from popular culture helped to usher in pop art as a major art movement in the United States.
Now this photo is called the ( Triple Elvis ). And more about this is that it is a 1963 painting by the American artist Andy Warhol. And In November 2014 it sold for $81.9m at auction in New York.

WHERE IS THE ARTIST FROM:This artist Andy Warhol is from Pittsburgh, PA and was born on August 6, 1928. But when he died, he died in Manhattan, New York City, NY on the date February 22, 1987. Some stuff about this artist is that he was an American artist who was a leading figure in the visual art movement known as pop art. And some off his work that he loved to do was his quotes, and his art work.

A SIGNIFICANT TIME IN HIS LIFE THAT WAS IMPORTANT:A significant time in his life that I think is important would be some of his quotes. Some quotes that I think are important is, "They always say time changes things, but you actually have to change them yourself". Which I like what it means. Another good thing about him is that he was a good leading figure in the visual art movement known as pop art.

OVERALL MEANING OF HIS ARTWORK:The overall meaning with his is in commercial illustration was all about elevating an ordinary product into a more glamorous light for the purpose of selling it as an object of desire to the masses. The pictures of woman's shoes was decorative and whimsical examples of this where a high heel might be festooned with flowers and birds, lending it an ephemeral female connotation. And all of that I think that in manipulating popular taste would come to inform his original Pop works, which placed everyday objects on a pedestal in their stark and unadorned simplicity.

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