Exquisitely curated museum-quality art by some of the best artists. BROWSE NOW! ▶
15 x 15 inches (38.1 x 38.1 cm)
edition of 200 at $75
19 x 19 inches (48.3 x 48.3 cm)
edition of 200 at $200
25 x 25 inches (63.5 x 63.5 cm)
edition of 75 at $390
These prints are made with fade-resistant, archival-quality ink and are printed on 100% cotton rag, acid-free and ph neutral watercolor paper. This particular paper stock is designed for professional artworks, featuring brilliant whites and a weight of 255 gsm.
The dimensions listed are for the size of paper containing the image, not the image size itself. This edition has a 1/2 inch border on all sides.
This print ships unframed. For framing suggestions, please read below.
All official ArtWeLove editions are supervised by the artist and paired with a signed Certificate of Authenticity unless otherwise noted. ArtWeLove occasionally provides carefully select editions produced by other companies to our members, which may not have a signed certificate and are noted as such.
Most prints ship everywhere in the U.S. within 4-5 weeks (often earlier). Learn more.
The artist recommends using a contemporary look, with 1/2-inch face, satin white finished wood frame. The image should simply be left floated on a white background with 7/8 of an inch border.More on framing recommendations
About This Work
Night and Day is an edition print by Tomoo Gokita available exclusively for ArtWeLove collectors. In this work, Gokita continues painting in his restrained palette of black and white. Exploring the deconstruction of the complete form, Tomoo veils his female subject in a surreal nest of shapes and gradients. Balancing the literal and figurative, his quirky and musing portrait appeals to the viewer's imagination, casting Cubist-like movement and dimensions.
Why We Love It
Collect More Works By Tomoo Gokita
13.6 x 11.5 inches, edition of 200 at $75
19 x 16 inches, edition of 200 at $200
27.4 x 23 inches, edition of 75 at $360
Gokita’s work has had a strong presence within the world of contemporary culture for a number of years in Japan, but it was in the early 2000s that his practice became recognized within the international fine art scene.