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American artist and filmmaker Andy Warhol was one of the protagonists of Pop Art and is often considered to be the most influential contemporary artist of the twentieth century. Warhol had a long and varied career at the forefront of the visual arts in post-war America, working across the diverse media of screenprinting, painting, collage, sculpture, installation and film.

‘Warhol is the bellwether of the art market. Normally, that’s down to a huge market share, or being a trendsetter. The strange thing about Warhol, is that he is both.’

Sarah Thornton, Economist

While Warhol is best known for his multiple-image silkscreens of consumer goods and celebrities, he also approached subjects ranging from still-life, the Renaissance, politics and the natural world. Warhol’s influence on the course of post-war twentieth-century art history has been immense, and he continues to dominate the contemporary art market into the twenty-first century.


Anatom (Rado Watches), 1987

Andy Warhol

Anatom (Rado Watches) was executed in New York following Andy Warhol’s trip to Milan in January 1987, where his Last Supper paintings were being exhibited at the Palazzo delle Stelline. It is amongst the last paintings – and the last commission – that the artist undertook before his death on 22 February of that year. Anatom (Rado Watches) is one of three paintings Warhol created to celebrate the seventieth anniversary of the high-end watch brand Rado Switzerland.

‘Warhol’s work becomes eternal and iconic in equal measure … He thus becomes the central figure to the massive art market that has grown up around it, locking himself in as the single most important artist in the canon of contemporary art.’

Eric Shiner, former director of the Andy Warhol Museum, Pittsburgh

Silver Liz [Studio Type], 1963

Andy Warhol
Andy Warhol’s Silver Liz [Studio Type], created during the summer of 1963, depicts the iconic movie siren Elizabeth Taylor. With her features imprinted in black ink on a sumptuous metallic silver surface, this elegant portrait belongs to one of two series of Silver Liz paintings Warhol produced using a publicity still of the actress taken in 1960 to promote the film Butterfield 8. The work evokes her aura on the silver screen – a larger than life vision of timeless beauty.

‘The reason I’m painting this way is that I want to be a machine, and I feel that whatever I do and do machine-like is what I want to do.’

Andy Warhol

Selected Works

Original Silkscreen Graphics

Andy Warhol

Life Savers


Screenprint on Lenox Museum Board

96.5 x 96.5 cm

Andy Warhol

Dollar Sign, $ (1)


Unique screenprint on Lenox Museum Board

50.2 x 39.7 cm

Andy Warhol

Muhammad Ali


Complete portfolio of four screenprints on Strathmore Bristol paper

Each 101.6 x 76.2 cm

Andy Warhol

Mick Jagger


Screenprint on Arches Aquarelle (Rough) paper

110.5 x 73.7 cm

Andy Warhol



Screenprint on paper

91.4 x 91.4 cm

Andy Warhol



Screenprint on Lenox Museum Board

96.5 cm x 96.5 cm


‘Instinctively an astounding colourist …Warhol achieved in his art a signature style like no other; when meditating upon a work of his art, it is impossible not to recall the appearance and presence of the artist himself.’

Norman Rosenthal, Curator & Art Historian