BENT.
Lot 4
LISSA RIVERA | POOLSIDE, FAMILY HOME
4

LISSA RIVERA | POOLSIDE, FAMILY HOME

Estimate: 3,000 - 5,000 USD

LISSA RIVERA | POOLSIDE, FAMILY HOME

Estimate: 3,000 - 5,000 USD

Lot Sold:3,750USD

Lot Details

Description

LISSA RIVERA

b. 1984

POOLSIDE, FAMILY HOME


framed, a ClampArt, New York, label on the reverse

archival pigment print

30 x 20 in.; 76.2 x 50.8 cm

2015, this work is number 3 from an edition of 5, plus 2 artist's proofs.

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Condition Report

While this chromogenic print has not been examined out of its frame, it appears to be in generally excellent condition. The colors remain bright and saturated, with no apparent fading.


In response to your inquiry, we are pleased to provide you with a general report of the condition of the property described above. Since we are not professional conservators or restorers, we urge you to consult with a restorer or conservator of your choice who will be better able to provide a detailed, professional report. Prospective buyers should inspect each lot to satisfy themselves as to condition and must understand that any statement made by Sotheby's is merely a subjective qualified opinion.

NOTWITHSTANDING THIS REPORT OR ANY DISCUSSIONS CONCERNING CONDITION OF A LOT, ALL LOTS ARE OFFERED AND SOLD "AS IS" IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE CONDITIONS OF SALE PRINTED IN THE CATALOGUE.

Cataloguing

Catalogue Note

In 2014, Lissa Rivera began her photographic series Beautiful Boy as a way to offer her friend BJ Lillis realization of his 'genderqueer' identity, which he expresses through wearing women’s clothes. Rivera has noted, 'So much of identity is constructed from looking at pictures; looking at photographs and looking at a film can really change who you are.' Lillis’ lithe form, sleek bathing cap, red lips, and intense gaze evoke the starlets of classic cinema and the work of twentieth-century fashion photographers such as Cecil Beaton (see lot 71) and Slim Aarons. 'The work really gives permission for women to look at women and for men to look at men, and for people to be nothing or anything or everything,' insists the photographer.

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