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ABOUT THIS ART:
NOTE: Toy comes in its original packaging.
the years we’ve met quite a few collectors that share the same passion
for subculture and collecting. These passions culminate for the us by
collecting specifics artist's, iconography and imagery that shapes each
of our collections. On the rare occasion we’re asked to offer vintage
items on the site, and we have from time to time. Well last week
profoundly changed our lives and we’re excited to share that will you.
After spending a few days learning about the stories of 1 collector that
has been in the game for the past few decades we found signed prints
from many of the artists that built the foundation for collecting art
prints. With the likes of Bill Graham, Gary Grimshaw, Coop, Derek Hess
and beyond, stored safely in flat files, we sifted through and pulled a
few hundred prints. Now that we’re back home we’re doing our best to
process this collection, grade for quality, photograph and add to the
Merging animation, Japanese pop art, and an urban aesthetic, James Marshall is best known for his Space Monkey character—a strange, vaguely humanoid mouse that he would depict in an array of bright colors and twisted circumstances, often wielding various destructive implements. Working under the name Dalek, Marshall expressed his ideas through the Space Monkey character until 2007, when he began moving into a purely abstract style. growing out of skateboard and graffiti subcultures, Saturday morning cartoons and stacks of comics his style and method continue to grow in a multitude of directions. There have been many formative moments in the years since Marshall started painting, the greatest of which he accounts is his time working in Takashi Murakami’s studio in late 2000-early 2001 . “it was that experience that gave me the foundation of building a studio practice and discipline.