Fuck Me Painting by Thomas Brodhead

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Fuck Me

Thomas Brodhead

United States


Size: 48 W x 36 H x 1.5 D in

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About The Artwork

Reminiscent of the vacation-themed paintings of Thomas McKnight (all strangely devoid of human activity, perhaps suggesting the pleasantries of earth following a Rapture in which no one has been left behind), this work seems to address the ambiguity of existence and what may await us in the great beyond. Perhaps it is a portrayal of the emptiness of purgatory as experienced by the recently deceased minister Fred Phelps, who—for being the hate monger that he was—rightly deserves an ironic afterlife trapped in a rainbow-filled room of emptiness and forlorn. On the other hand, the work may simply be a cry for sexual release by the artist in the form of a polychromatic personal ad intended for Craig's List. Or perhaps it represents the Renaissance heterosexual's ideal vagina: colorful, inviting, and obviously unsullied by another man's seed. Whatever meaning the viewer may take from Fuck Me, its seamless color-value transitions and clean outlines would befit placement in the waiting room of a public health clinic frequented by young mothers and those awaiting STD test results.

Details & Dimensions

Print:Giclee on Fine Art Paper

Size:12 W x 9 H x 0.1 D in


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Delivery Time:Typically 5-7 business days for domestic shipments, 10-14 business days for international shipments.

Thomas Brodhead overturns the accepted notion of art for art's sake by creating works in which the accompanying texts—epigrams of varying lengths—are integral to experiencing the Gesamtkunstwerk. With a style somewhere along the overlooked axis connecting Jackson Pollock and Norman Rockwell, Brodhead prefers a strong narrative element in art that elicits a double-take by the viewer. Tableau de Perplexite is his prime directive in the production of large-scale works of abstraction and whimsy. IMPORTANT: Every painting has a correlative text ("epigram") that should be read to experience the artwork as whole. See the painting and its epigram at thomasbrodhead.com

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