Prince Print - The Black Album in custom Black Ornate frame
This product is currently sold out.
“He had allowed the dark side of him to create something evil"
2 colour screenprint
Edition of 100
330gsm Fedrigoni paper
70 x 85cm
Signed and Numbered
If you would like this framed in a regular black chunky frame with regular glass and the black gloss tear on the frame with black gloss drips and blobs , you can buy that HERE
If you are feeling like a bit of a baller and you would like this framed in a regular black chunky frame with NON REFLECTIVE glass and the black gloss tear on the frame with black gloss drips and blobs , you can buy that HERE .. It'll look ridiculous like a MAGIC WIZARD FRAME. Paying extra for glass you can't even see sounds bonkers but you get to see the print, and not the rest of your apartment and yourself reflected in the artwork.
The Black Album is the sixteenth studio album by American recording artist Prince. It was released on November 22, 1994, by Warner Bros. Records. It was originally planned for release on December 8, 1987, as the follow-up to Sign o' the Times and was to appear in an entirely black sleeve with no title or even a credit to Prince; hence it was referred to as The Black Album. Dubbed The Funk Bible by preceding press releases, and in a hidden message within the album itself, the work seemed to be a reaction to criticism that Prince had become too pop-oriented. It was his attempt to regain his black audience. The 1987 promo-only release had no printed title, artist name, production credits or photography printed; a simple black sleeve accompanied the disc. On promotional copies, only a song listing and catalog number—25677—were printed on the disc itself.
"This is part of ‘The Nightmare Series’: A chance email from a Chinese “copy village” gave inspiration to this series. The village offered, via email, a list of artists it could reproduce, including three Andy Warhol paintings. The idea of Warhol’s entire artistic output distilled right down to three small 64x64 pixel thumbnails of Jackie Kennedy, Liz Taylor and an Electric Chair became the inspiration for these doomed and dripping celebrity portraits.