This print of an original hand-cut collage depicts an iconic Ferrari Dino 246. This diptych artwork comprises two pieces which, when hung side-by-side, create the complete artwork. The price shown is for both of the pieces together, not individually. Printed on beautiful 250gsm silk paper and available in two sizes - A4 & A3. Mr What & Mrs Why's contemporary collages use no digital, combining vintage books and magazines to create unique, hand-cut artworks. Every print is designed and made in England, and hand-signed by the artist.
PLEASE NOTE: Prints are printed to order; therefore please allow 2-4 working days for production and dispatch.
*FRAMES ARE NOT INCLUDED* Image to show what print could be like framed.
DISCLAIMER: This is UNOFFICIAL artwork © Mr What & Mrs Why.
Operating from his studio in the North-East of England, fashion design graduate Deane Hodgson's eclectic body of work encompasses wall sculptures, analog collage and found Poetry. Under the guise of Mr What & Mrs Why the artist Deane Hodgson creates his analog collages by involving and experimenting with an endless array of found ephemera to create wildly varied works that embrace a diverse range of subject matter, from architecture and automobiles to animation and abstraction.
He enjoys nothing more than to root around second-hand shops and fairs for old, unloved photographs, books and magazines to breathe new life into, with any slight imperfections only serving to enhance the re-purposed nature.
Furthering his exploration of redeploying materials, his multi-layered wall sculptures primarily comprise discarded off-cuts from CNC machines. The recycled ethos, meanwhile, continues through the likes of disposed-of paint samples and paste tables.
The unique relief compositions that emerge subtly experiment with both light and form, resulting in works rich with depth and pattern.
His work has been exhibited at such prestigious venues as Royal Scottish Academy, purchased by collectors as far afield as Australia, France, Italy and America, and featured in such art publications as Black Collages Matter.