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Get ready for the arrival of your precious baby, and add the final touches with the artworks that will make the biggest impressions. Research has shown that exposing your children to an environment with art during their early stage, it stimulates both sides of their brain. Apart from building confidence and strengthening imagination through the various shapes and colours, art increases the capacity of memory, attention, and concentration.

We carefully selected editions, that will encourage all these developments for your child, and act as a narrator to your baby´s imagination. Build a safe and familiar environment surrounded by art, while celebrating this through a-once-in a lifetime experience. May your baby be surrounded by art and you will notice the confidence, and intellectual depth it will cultivate. Encourage their vivid creativity and expose them to multi-cultural practices. This way they will be equipped to be the leaders of tomorrow.

EXPLORE A SELECTION OF WORKS FOR YOUR CHILD'S NURSERY

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JEFF KOONS
Balloon Rabbit (Red), 2017
French Limoges porcelain with chromatic coating
Edition of 999
29,2 x 13,9 x 21 cm (11.5 x 5.4 x 8.2 in.)

Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the edition here

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JEFF KOONS
Seated Ballerina (Wood), 2015
Polychromed wood
Edition of 50, plus 10 APs
45,7 x 43,3 x 24,6 cm (18 x 17 x 9.7 in.)

Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the edition here

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ROBERT LONGO
Untitled (Saturn), 2014
Pigment print
Edition of 30
39,6 x 59,9 cm (15.5 x 23.5 in.)

Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the edition here

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ZHANG XIAOGANG
Baby in a Sailor Suit, 2009
Lithograph
Edition of 130
120 x 80 cm (47.2 x 31.5 in.)

Signed and numbered
In mint condition

Link to the edition here

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JEFF KOONS
Diamond (Red)
, 2020
French Limoges porcelain with chromatic coating
Edition of 599
height: 32,4 cm (12.7 in) diameter: 39,2 cm (15.4 in.)

Signed and numbered
In mint condition

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In Paper Kite Butterfly on Oleander, Hirst features his signature motif – the butterfly – alive in its natural surroundings, hanging from a beautiful, strikingly coloured blossom. In this, he has created an uplifting and celestial image that inspires childlike wonder in the face of such a beauty of nature. At the same time, however, it provokes fundamental questions about the meaning of life, a life which is characterized by death, and the fragility of biological existence.

“I love butterflies because when they are dead they look alive."—Damien Hirst

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The distinction between life and death, myth and medicine, is explored by the Cabinet series, as they serve as a shrine to modern pharmaceuticals.

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There is no imminent promise of salvation, no escape offered in these works. Those black pills, as in Dark Black Heaven, are as threatening as they are strangely attractive, a dark fatal allure which we already know leads to one ultimate destiny.

Hirst’s work questions the equivocal role of medicine. It can either take life and save life or destroy and restore. These pills are not a memento mori like the skulls or the butterflies. They are a symbol of resignation and alienation from life, and a fatal attraction towards death.

"It’s like God should be, the way they sell you the pills, the forms, the utopia, the hope, the cure. We’ve come a long way since quack doctors."—Damien Hirst

The pharmaceutical cabinets, as in Hirst’s work Utopia, question people´s complete reliance on medications and their power to heal, which fulfill the natural desire for immortality. However, the question is: Can drugs cure this problem, or can art?

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On the other hand, Gold tears, which is part of the Utopia series, depicts rows of shiny diamonds on shelves covered with golden foil in front of a golden-beige background. The image is an intense vision of a golden cabinet filled with diamonds, a vision often associated with glorious eternity. But as always in Hirst’s art, the ambiguity is obvious – this cabinet points to the fact that behind all the shiny glittery surfaces there might be nothing, no meaning, and no soul. And hence the desire for eternity is less a promise than a condemnation.

"I can’t understand why most people believe in medicine and don’t believe in art, without questioning either."—Damien Hirst

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