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Home > Modern Art > Pop Art

Pop Art

Pop art was one of the many art movements that were explored during the 1950's by both American and British artists. This form of modern art was focused on themes of popular culture, particularly due to the effects of mass consumerism after World War II, where celebrities and mass production were obsessions which drove economic growth after the costly war.

The imagery of framed pop art was developed from commercialized industrial sources, which were either portrayed individually or placed outside of their context. These commercial elements were typically taken from advertising campaigns, popular celebrities, comic books, and other news of the times. For many artists, pop art was used for expressing the irony of modern culture, as well as creating an image which parodied the importance of mass media and production.

Pop Artwork

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One Love
by Eric Chestier
20" x 10"
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Legal Action
by Chris Consani
34" x 22"
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Pooping on People
by Lucia Heffernan
12" x 12"
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Creative Cooking Pig
by Lori Deiter
12" x 12"
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Confident Cat
by Dean Russo
8" x 10"
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Jerry Garcia 2
by Dean Russo
16" x 21"
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Hip Llama II
by Victoria Borges
18" x 24"
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Beatles Pano
by Dean Russo
24" x 10"
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Love's Return
by Chris Consani
12" x 18"
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Pop Art Koala I
by Jacob Green
18" x 18"
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Stevie Ray Vaughan
by Dean Russo
16" x 16"
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Pop Renaissance I
by Ethan Harper
12" x 16"
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Roberto Clemente
by Richard Wallich
14" x 18"
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Dirty Rainbow
by Graffitee Studios
16" x 16"
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Goat Patsy with Glasses
by Hippie Hound Studios
15" x 12"
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Bad Break
by D. Rusty Rust
12" x 15"
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Pop Art Floral VI
by Wild Apple Portfolio
20" x 20"
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Chatham Shark
by Jeanette Vertentes
24" x 16"
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Dog Beach
by Lucia Heffernan
16" x 12"
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Kitty Throne
by Lucia Heffernan
18" x 18"
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The Modern Gentleman #3
by Steven Hill
15" x 20"
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Colorful Elephant
by Marie-Elaine Cusson
16" x 16"
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Hippie Musician
by Howie Green
24" x 24"
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Dog Is Love
by Dean Russo
16" x 20"
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Leisure Time, Monna Lisa
by Matt Spencer
14" x 20"
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The Big Lineup
by Lucia Heffernan
24" x 12"
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Speedbound Red (Marilyn Monroe & James Dean)
by Paul Gassenheimer
18" x 24"
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Love And A Dog
by Dean Russo
16" x 20"
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Ford GT 40 Gulf
by Naxart
24" x 12"
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Pittsburgh City Skyline
by Naxart
24" x 12"
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Miles Watercolor
by Lora Feldman
18" x 24"
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Dance Good 1
by Anna Malkin
18" x 24"
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Goldendoodle Murphy
by Hippie Hound Studios
12" x 15"
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Black Brooklyn Bridge
by Veruca Salt
20" x 20"
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Great elephant
by Clara Summer
16" x 16"
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Two of the most famous artists during this time were Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein. Despite their highly different personal styles of depiction, these two men helped to define what most people consider pop art today.

Andy Warhol focused on capturing the essence of popular symbols and celebrities who drove the economy. His works depicting Campbell soup cans and Marilyn Monroe, in particular, are as highly prized today as they were when they were first developed.

Roy Lichtenstein's work, on the other hand, was more concerned with the graphic elements of comic book art. His art focused on comic book representations of different subjects, which were usually people painted in flat, symbolic designs. His works, such as 'Drowning Girl', created a fascinating contrast to representational and abstract art of the time.

Modern artists have also embraced the pop art revolution. However, unlike the artists who first implemented this art category, they're less focused on portraying the irony of modern culture and more focused on the attitudes that made pop art so unique. Artists like Dean Russo, who uses psychedelic color patterns and loved subjects such as dogs in his work, uses the same ideas of altering people's perceptions about a well-known subject as the original pop artists did.

In the late 1950’s and early 1960’s the pop art movement took the United States by storm. Pop art uses images and aspects of popular culture such as logos, comics, and other cultural influences all while combining it with fine art. The movement was a foundation for famous artists such as Andy Warhol, Roy Lichtenstein, and Robert Rauschenberg. Add a little spunk and life to your walls with pop art posters and prints from Picasso.com today!
Picasso.com has a wonderful collection of pop art posters and prints that you can shop from. You can find prints of Warhol’s Campbell’s Soup can series, Lichtenstein’s comic art, and everything in between. Whether you are looking for a print for your bedroom, living room, or office, we have many great finds waiting for you in our collection of pop art posters and prints. Find your next pop art piece today on Picasso.com!
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