Let's Swim (2020)

Painting, Oil on Canvas 
Size: 210 x 105 cm | 82.6 x 41.3 inch

Artwork Details

The canvas is mounted on a supported wooden frame and sold ready to hang.
The painting is not framed. The edges of the artwork are painted.
It is signed, titled, and dated on the back.


Ships with EMS (Express Mail Service) worldwide.
All works of art are carefully packed and can be tracked online. Original artworks and mounted prints are shipped in a wooden crate. Unmounted paintings and prints are shipped in a dent-resistant tube.
Shipping times vary depending on the destination country but usually take between two and three weeks. Please allow for these up to 5 business days of preparation and packaging time before the artwork is shipped out.

PLEASE NOTE: The buyer will be responsible for paying international customs fees, determined by the country in which the artwork is being shipped to. Please check with your country's customs office to determine what these additional costs will be prior to making a purchase.

Certificate of Authenticity

Each piece you purchase will come with a certificate of authenticity, a signed document proving the authenticity of the work and containing details about the artwork for your reference.

About the Artwork

I like to look at a beautiful male body. Therefore, I am sad that there are so little masculine sensuality and beauty in art. About 30 years ago, a group of feminist artists Guerrilla Girls decided to find out the ratio of the number of male and female nudes presented on canvases exhibited at The Metropolitan Museum of Art. It turned out that male nudes are only 15%. And it seems that today the situation has not changed much. On online galleries where I sell my art, male nudes are about 20%. The roots of this phenomenon, in my opinion, are very deep in our culture and require additional study. This is the topic of my new project, in which I am trying to integrate the sensual beauty of a male body with world-famous paintings like Claude Monet's "Waterlilies", Van Gogh's "Sunflowers", David Hockney's "May Blossom on the Roman Road". This is a kind of reflection on how the art of the last centuries could have been if the male body had not been discriminated against.

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