Red Chair (framed)

by Humphrey Ocean RA

As part of the exhibition Humphrey Ocean RA: Birds, Cars and Chairs, this work is on show in the Keeper’s House at the Royal Academy of Arts, London, until 18 August 2019.

Please note that, if purchased, this work is available for collection only from the Royal Academy of Arts by appointment with the Art Sales team.

£1,360.00

This limited edition print is no longer available. For enquiries on other work by this artist, please contact us on 0207 300 5933

Artwork details

Artist Humphrey Ocean RA
Colour Red/Multicolour
Dimensions 81 x 62cm
Fabric & material Screenprint
Edition 30
Medium Print

Delivery & returns information

Orders are usually shipped within 14 working days, but please allow up to 21 days for delivery.

UK tracked delivery is charged at £20, unless the work is collection only.

International delivery is calculated by weight and can be seen at checkout.

Artwork description

Much of Humphrey Ocean’s work refers to, in his words, ‘our alluringly unnatural world’. He spends much of his time ‘with an eye on local habits and the way the human mind adapts and reveals itself’.

Humphrey Ocean has made many drawings, paintings and prints of chairs that can be interpreted as a form of portrait. The particular shape of a high-backed armchair appears in his work in  numerous forms. This is one of a pair of new prints which continue that interest; the woven cloth represented on many of his chairs depicts a kind of fiction of forests and the Englishman’s castle. As Humphrey Ocean himself says, ‘Mine have a slightly different starting point.’

Artist Sales: This work is sold by the artist. The sale is facilitated by RA Enterprises (RAE) for which they receive only a commission from the artist.

About Humphrey Ocean RA

Humphrey Ocean studied at Canterbury College of Art from 1970 to 1973. During that time, he played bass with Kilburn and the Highroads and the band supported The Who on their 1973 Christmas Tour. His first major solo exhibition in 1984 at the National Portrait Gallery, London, was followed by shows at Tate Liverpool, Whitechapel Gallery, London and, in 2003, how’s... Go to artist page