Jan Vermeer (Woman with Typewriter) Photograph by Boris Andreas Duhm

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Jan Vermeer ( Woman with Typewriter): wooden frame natural.
Jan Vermeer ( Woman with Typewriter): white frame.

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Jan Vermeer (Woman with Typewriter)

Boris Andreas Duhm



Size: 23 W x 30 H x 0.5 D in

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About The Artwork

This analog photographic staging Jan Vermeer ´Woman with Typewriter` ( 6x7cm negative; gelatin color print RA-4) is a free interpretation of the Dutch painter Jan Vermeer (17th century) and not a one-to-one translation of any of his paintings. Instead I combined the visual essences of Vermeer´s paintings to a new image which translates Vermeer´s style into the present. Important aspects are e.g. the composition of figure and space, the light, foreground and background, a rich still life, the image in the image, religious connotations, the color of the scarf, the interior, etc. The work has an edition of only #3. It comes mounted on aluminum (alu-dibond) and is protected with acrylic glass. There are two possible frames: an old-fashioned white or similar old natural wooden frame (see image attached).

Details & Dimensions

Photography Print:C-type on Aluminium

Artist Produced Limited Edition of:1

Size:23 W x 30 H x 0.5 D in

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Boris Duhm is born 1971 in Aachen, Germany. He lives and works in Germany Artist statement While Boris Duhms artist practice has been based on analogue and especially staged photography, he works in different media today: photography, painting, collage, installation and performance. His subject is the examination of "being different" in a society which increasingly builds on conformity of its members and in which marginalisation becomes the normal case. That is why Boris Duhm portrayed himself and others as "beings, not from this world", in a major number of visual, spatial and performative stagings. For these, he often uses wild nature landscapes as stages. In Duhm´s works the face of the artist, or better: his individual personality, gleams from behind the obvious, the visible, thus the visible might sound like an allegory. In Forest-Paintings, the stage itself becomes an allegoric content for the first time: a "wild" inner and outer nature. Boris Duhm has been working as teacher for fine art and photography at various universities and art schools in Europe and Asia. www.borisduhm.com Search "Boris Duhm" on google !

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