Living Room

Home office

Dining Room

Kitchen

Bedroom

Hallway

Victor Vasarely

Ondho (form the Geh durch den Spiegel portfolio), 1961

Serigraph (after the painting)
Artwork size: 37.7 x 25.8 cm (14 3/4 x 10 1/4 in)
Image size: Plate: 20 x 16 cm (7 7/8 x 6 1/4 in)
Limited Edition
As issued, with text on the verso

Add a frame to this artwork Ondho (form the Geh durch den Spiegel portfolio), 1961. You can specify your frame, mount and glazing. Learn more about our framing

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About The Artist - Victor Vasarely


Victor Vasarely (1906–1997) was a Hungarian–French artist, widely regarded as the father of ‘Op-Art’, a style that was also made prominent by artists such as Bridget Riley and Maurits Escher. While Victor Vasarely’s earlier art prints were concerned more with colour theory, during the 1950’s and 1960’s his work became more focused on the optical potential of the two-dimensional surface. During the 1960’s and 70’s his optical images became part of the popular culture, having a deep impact on architecture, computer science, fashion, and the way we now look at things in general. For example, he was the one who designed the logo for the 1972 Olympic Games in Munich. Even though he achieved great fame during his career, he insisted on making his art accessible to everyone. His motto was “Art for all” and at artrepublic, you can enjoy his accessible art prints.
Victor Vasarely (1906–1997) was a Hungarian–French artist, widely regarded as the father of ‘Op-Art’, a style that was also made prominent by artists such as Bridget Riley and Maurits Escher. While Victor Vasarely’s earlier art prints were concerned more with colour theory, during the 1950’s and 1960’s his work became more focused on the optical potential of the two-dimensional surface. During the 1960’s and 70’s his optical images became part of the popular culture, having a deep impact on architecture, computer science, fashion, and the way we now look at things in general. For example, he was the one who designed the logo for the 1972 Olympic Games in Munich. Even though he achieved great fame during his career, he insisted on making his art accessible to everyone. His motto was “Art for all” and at artrepublic, you can enjoy his accessible art prints.

Condition


As issued, with text on the verso


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