The Black Art Depot

Spit Shine and Finger Weave

Annie Lee
Spit Shine and Finger Weave has a rating of 4.0stars based on 1 reviews.
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Description

The perfect barbershop themed piece for you!

This work of art from the master artisan Annie Lee depicts your local barbershop. Inside you find two old men playing checkers, a well dressed Black man getting his shoes shined, a few patrons about to get the hair cut. They are even ready to give the sisters finger weaves if they come through.

The Alabama born and Chicago raised artist was known for featureless faces and the emotion and expression that radiated from the everyday people depicted in her work.

Add some work from this master artist to your home today!


Image Size: 6.5x17.5 inches

Paper Size: 9.5x19.75 inches


$23.99

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Description

The perfect barbershop themed piece for you!

This work of art from the master artisan Annie Lee depicts your local barbershop. Inside you find two old men playing checkers, a well dressed Black man getting his shoes shined, a few patrons about to get the hair cut. They are even ready to give the sisters finger weaves if they come through.

The Alabama born and Chicago raised artist was known for featureless faces and the emotion and expression that radiated from the everyday people depicted in her work.

Add some work from this master artist to your home today!


Image Size: 6.5x17.5 inches

Paper Size: 9.5x19.75 inches


Specs.
Edition Open Edition
Framed Available Framed or Unframed
Height 9.5 inches
Length 19.75 inches
Medium Paper
Signed Unsigned
SKU lee-spitshine
Annie Lee
Ever since taking the art world by storm during her first gallery show in 1985 at the age of 50, where her artwork sold out in just four hours, Annie Lee has been a central and celebrated figure in the world of art. Her style was labeled by art commentators as "Black Americana" due to her use of scenes of everyday African American life, the animated emotion of the personalities and two-dimensional figures. Another recognizable and trademark aspect of her is art is the fact that her subjects were often faceless.
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