Andreas Weische:
Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed
Proportional view
Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed
Andreas Weische:
Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed

Quick info

limited, 30 copies | numbered | signed | dated | drypoint on handmade paper | coloured | framed | glazed | size 57 x 42 cm (h/w)

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Last exemplars
Product no. IN-895872.R1

Delivery time: Immediately deliverable

Frame variant
Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed
Andreas Weische: Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed

Detailed description

Picture "The Raven II" (2019), framed

The raven, Weisch's "symbolic figure", has interested the artist for a long time because, according to mythology and literature, the raven is considered the messenger of fate who can pass through the door to the fantastic, the otherworldly.

Drypoint, handcoloured on Hahnemühle handmade paper. Limited to 30 copies. Signed, numbered and dated by the artist. Motif size 32 x 19 cm (h/w). Sheet size 54 x 39 cm (h/w). Framed in a silver-coloured solid wood frame, glazed. Size 57 x 42 cm (h/w).

Portrait of the artist Andreas Weische

About Andreas Weische

Andreas Weische (born in 1964) trained as a goldsmith between 1986 and 1990. In the same year, he moved to Munich and ran a jeweller's shop there. Another year later, he became a student of Prof. Ernst Fuchs, and in 1993 a student of Bele Bachem and Fabius von Gugel. Since then, Andreas Weische has worked as a freelance artist, painter, goldsmith, etcher, sculptor and porcelain painter with numerous exhibitions at home and abroad. The artist lives and works at Haus Ruhreck in Hagen, Germany. Here he founded the "Kunstschule Haus Ruhreck" in 2011.

"Andreas Weische is the prototype of the Fantastic Artist (...), with his works, he leads us through the labyrinths of our own soul, populated with enigmatic icons and fantasy creatures (...). His intention to astonish and amaze the viewer, as well as the fact that in all his works, he remains committed to the imagination, to the original pictorial invention, places him in the long and venerable tradition of so-called "fantastic art" (Roman Hocke)."