Robyn Denny

(19302014 ) - Artworks
DENNY Robyn Dazzling

Dreweatts & Bloomsbury Auctions /Oct 29, 2014
253.00 - 379.51
215.05

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Artworks in Arcadja
182

Some works of Robyn Denny

Extracted between 182 works in the catalog of Arcadja
Robyn Denny - Six Miniatures - Yellow & Blue & Green

Robyn Denny - Six Miniatures - Yellow & Blue & Green

Original 1975
Estimate:

Price:

Lot number: 25
Other WORKS AT AUCTION
Description:
Robyn Denny (b.1930) Six Miniatures - Yellow & Blue & Green three screenprints in colours, 1975, published for the P.S.A supplies division by Editions Electo, on smooth wove paper, with full margins, each 680 x 945 mm (26 3/4 x 37 1/4 in) Modern & Contemporary Prints Thursday 26 March 2015, 10.00am Bloomsbury London Bloomsbury House 24 Maddox Street London W1S 1PP Viewing Sunday 22nd March 2015 11.00am-4.00pm Monday 23rd March 2015 9.30am-5.30pm Tuesday 24th March 2015 9.30am-5.30pm Wednesday 24 March 2015 9.30am-7.30pm Day of the sale from 9.30am
Robyn Denny - Mirrors

Robyn Denny - Mirrors

Original -
Estimate:

Price:

Lot number: 287
Other WORKS AT AUCTION
Description:
Robyn Denny 1930-2014 MIRRORS The complete set, comprising six screenprints in colours with collage, 1974, each signed in pencil, dated, numbered 23/40, on coloured wove paper supported on card Quantity: 6 each overall: 63 by 46cm.; 25 by 18in. Read Condition Report Read Condition Report Register or Log-in to view condition report Saleroom Notice
Robyn Denny - C.p. / 10.a

Robyn Denny - C.p. / 10.a

Original 1968
Estimate:

Price:

Gross Price
Lot number: 181
Other WORKS AT AUCTION
Description:
Robyn Denny 1930-2014 C.P. / 10.A. signed, titled, dated '68 and inscribed on the reverse oil on canvas 60.5 by 53cm.; 23¾ by 20¾in. Read Condition Report Read Condition Report Register or Log-in to view condition report Saleroom Notice Provenance Kasmin Ltd, London, where acquired by the previous owners in the 1960s Sale, Sotheby's London, 26th May 2010, lot 98, where acquired by the present owner
Robyn Denny - Dazzling

Robyn Denny - Dazzling

Original 1982
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Price:

Net Price
Lot number: 38
Other WORKS AT AUCTION
Description:
Robyn Denny (b.1930) - Dazzling lithograph printed in colours, 1982, signed and inscribed H.C. in pencil, an hors commerce impression aside from the edition of 50, on Arches paper, the full sheet printed to the edges, sheet 650 x 500 mm (25 5/8 x 19 3/4 in) IMPORTANT: This lot is sold subject to Artists Resale Rights, details of which can be found in our Terms and Conditions.
Robyn Denny - Dreams

Robyn Denny - Dreams

Original 1972
Estimate:

Price: Not disclosed
Lot number: 155
Other WORKS AT AUCTION
Description:
Robyn Denny, British 1930-2014- "Dreams", 1972; screenprint in colours, signed, dated 72 and inscribed 'PP' in pencil, 101.5x152.3cm: together with a further screenprint in colours by the same hand from the Thomas Suite, 1975, in black, blue, green and yellow, signed and dated 75 in pencil, numbered 45/100, (2), (unframed), (may be subject to Droit de Suite) Notes: From the private collection Chris Prater OBE the founder of Kelpra Studio, London. In 1957 Chris Prater OBE had set up in business as a commercial silkscreen printer. Being a joint venture, it was named after part of his wife Rose's maiden name - KELly, and Chris's surname - PRAter. After having worked on several art related posters, the transition to fine art prints was instigated by Gordon House followed by Eduardo Paolozzi who quickly came to appreciate the flexibility of the medium. It was Richard Hamilton was suggested a portfolio of silkscreen prints to the ICA. A total of 24 artists contributed to the project, which was published in 1964. Although for most of those participating it was to be a one-off experience, it did put silkscreen printing on the map. For others, particularly those of a Pop predisposition, working in the medium gave them the green light to tear up the old rulebook and open up new horizons that questioned the very definition of 'print'. Eduardo Paolozzi created collages which combined a whole range of patterns and imagery. He sometimes changed colours with each printing, which meant that no two examples of the edition were the same. This was controversial as it went against the perceived definition of limited edition print where every print should be identical. The secret of Kelpra Studio's success was not just the innate craftsmanship but also Chris Prater offered a collaboration that gave him the ability to build a unique rapport with each artist.
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