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One of the many variations created after Andy Warhol debuted the original Campbell’s Soup Cans—a collection of 32 silkscreen paintings that each depict a different can of Campbell’s soup—One Hundred Cans, created in 1962, is currently in the permanent collection at the Albright—Knox Art Gallery in Buffalo, New York. A repetitive series that forces seriality to the fore and minimizes the hand of the artist, Warhol’s Campbell’s Soup Cans align him with other Pop artists like Roy Lichtenstein and Jasper Johns, as well as later movements such as Minimal and Conceptual art.
Reproduction print of One Hundred Cans, ca. 1962 by Andy Warhol. Unframed.
W 26” H 36”
Andy Warhol (1928-1987) was an American Pop artist who created paintings, screenprints, films, and more, all of which bridged the gap between fine arts and the commercial world. In love with celebrity, image, and popular culture, the timelessness and universality of Warhol's work continues to have a profound influence on all aspects of our culture.