Pollock Swimsuit

70.00

Pollock Swimsuit, a smooth swimsuit artistic design, belonging to an unique and limited edition of 100. A tribute to the American abstract expressionism painter Jackson Pollock, with the artist’s digital signature. 100% Recycled Packaging & Ethically Sourced Materials. 2022.

Size Guide

Description

Enjoy the smooth fabric and the flattering design of Pollock smooth and show it off by the sea or pool!

• 82% Polyester, 18% Spandex
• Fabric weight: 6.78 oz/yd² (230 g/m²), weight may vary by 5%
• Chlorine-resistant fabric
• Cheeky fit with a scoop neckline and a low scoop back
• Zig-zag stitching
• Double-layer front
• Four-way stretch material stretches and recovers on the cross and lengthwise grains
• Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days

 

SIZE (Inches) A B C
XS 12 ¼ 13 ⅜ 27 ½
S 13 14 ⅛ 28
M 13 ¾ 15 28 ⅜
L 14 ⅝ 15 ¾ 28 ¾
XL 16 ⅛ 17 ⅜ 29 ½
2XL 17 ¾ 18 ⅞ 30 ¼
3XL 19 ¼ 20 ½ 31 ⅛

A Half the width of the chest / B Half hip width / C Length

Size (Centimeters) A B C
XS 31 34 70
S 33 36 71
M 35 38 72
L 37 40 73
XL 41 44 75
2XL 45 48 77
3XL 49 52 79

 

Jackson Pollock (January 28, 1912 – August 11, 1956), was an influential American painter and a major figure in the abstract expressionist movement. During his lifetime, Pollock enjoyed considerable fame and notoriety. He was regarded as a mostly reclusive artist. He had a volatile personality, and struggled with alcoholism for most of his life. In 1945, he married the artist Lee Krasner, who became an important influence on his career and on his legacy. Pollock died at the age of 44 in an alcohol-related car accident. In December 1956, he was given a memorial retrospective exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York City, and a larger more comprehensive exhibition there in 1967. More recently, in 1998 and 1999, his work was honored with large-scale retrospective exhibitions at MoMA and at The Tate in London. Pollock was introduced to the use of liquid paint in 1936 at an experimental workshop operated in New York City by the Mexican muralist David Alfaro Siqueiros. He later used paint pouring as one of several techniques on canvases of the early 1940s, such as “Male and Female” and “Composition with Pouring I.” After his move to Springs, he began painting with his canvases laid out on the studio floor, and he developed what was later called his “drip” technique, turning to synthetic resin-based paints called alkyd enamels, which, at that time, was a novel medium. Pollock described this use of household paints, instead of artist’s paints, as “a natural growth out of a need.” He used hardened brushes, sticks, and even basting syringes as paint applicators. Pollock’s technique of pouring and dripping paint is thought to be one of the origins of the term action painting.

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