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Have a frame you need to fill or want to start collecting a portfolio of work for a rainy day, our incredibly high quality Photographic Prints are just the ticket. Forget all this digital gubbins, display the photo the way it was meant to be seen.
Art comes in many shapes and sizes, and our photographic prints are ready to fit all of them. The final dimensions will depend on the image you choose, but to give you an idea here are the most common photographic sizes:
Artist: Wladyslaw Dutkiewiczoil on board, 1963Photograph by Graeme HastwellLicensed by Viscopy
abstract painting, oil painting, composition, modern art, modernism, expressionism, abstract expressionism, lyrical abstraction, australian, polish, migrant artists, refugees
Adam has a background as an artist and in art criticism and works as a freelance writer on art, exhibition curator, editor and publisher, based in Adelaide, South Australia.
I think this is my favourite so far, anyway…..
Thanks Ben – that’s why I chose it for the cover of the book. I’m sifting through files of what’s already done to see what’s large and good enough quality for RB – I may have to rescan some of the earlier work by Wlad and get some of those dark, moody abstracts by Ludwik too.
– Adam JL Dutkiewicz
Love the colours here.
My late father was a brilliant colourist, one of the most striking features of all his paintings, but especially his masterpieces.
I see you are Perth based – my father stayed in Northam when he first migrated, in 1949; his first paintings in Oz were done in Perth.
Wow what real striking art!
people here don’t really remember him or his art, not much respect. But he was really a giant of modern art in Australia.
Fabulous!! . . .
Fantastic! Such great details and textures. I love the bold use of colors and the dynamics and complexity of the composition. The man was a great artist! How good of you to share it with us through RB!
Thanks Herold and Mark. I will put more images by him up over time.
I just discovered today that this was Wlad’s entry in the Contemporary Art Society of South Australia’s Cornell Prize in 1963 – previously I had seen it in a catalogue from 1970, but it all makes sense now.