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Death At The Parade

Dan Baldwin

SOLD

Limited edition silkscreen print with glazes

 

Edition of 125

 

Size: 73.5cm (h) x 73.5cm (w)

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Framing

Follow ‘Our Pick’ for our expert choice, ready to hang. Our framing is handmade by our trusted framing partner with 30 years experience. Learn more about our bespoke framing

Own Art - PayByFinance

Own Art is designed to make it affordable for everyone to own contemporary art by providing interest-free loans from £100 up to £2,500 spread over 10 equal payments. Learn more. Select PaybyFinance at Checkout.

Delivery

UK
Unframed – we aim to deliver unframed artwork within 7-10 days.
Framed – our frames are custom made, please allow up to 21 days for delivery.

International
Unframed only – we aim to despatch unframed artwork within 7-10 days.
You can read our Returns Policy here

Limited edition silkscreen print with glazes

 

Edition of 125

 

Size: 73.5cm (h) x 73.5cm (w)

Out of stock

Framing

Follow ‘Our Pick’ for our expert choice, ready to hang. Our framing is handmade by our trusted framing partner with 30 years experience. Learn more about our bespoke framing

Own Art - PayByFinance

Own Art is designed to make it affordable for everyone to own contemporary art by providing interest-free loans from £100 up to £2,500 spread over 10 equal payments. Learn more. Select PaybyFinance at Checkout.

Delivery

UK
Unframed – we aim to deliver unframed artwork within 7-10 days.
Framed – our frames are custom made, please allow up to 21 days for delivery.

International
Unframed only – we aim to despatch unframed artwork within 7-10 days.
You can read our Returns Policy here

Dan Baldwin

Dan Baldwin creates a unique and immediately recognisable vision in his silkscreen prints. His work is at once both abstract and figurative, reflecting both reality and the world of imagination. Baldwin's subject matter is the interior of his own mind, from rumination on love, memory or philosophical issues, to an airing of opinion on politics and/or current affairs. The work is multi-layered, both physically and in terms of meaning. The motifs with which he plays often reoccur - skeletons, swallows, crucifixes, cartoon figures - and are often contradictory, creating an uncomfortable, sometimes sinister paradox. Symbolism is key to Baldwin's oeuvre - both his own interpretation and the personal response of each viewer.  These symbols of death, life and love reflect Baldwin's preoccupation with the 'big questions' of human existence.