Oil on calico panel 31x24cm 2022 £1690
2019 Oil on calico 30x30cm £1690
2020 Oil on calico panel 24x31cm £1690
Oil on calico 31x34cm £1690
Oil on calico panel 15x20cm 2020 £1150
Oil on calico panel 31x24cm 2021 £1690
2021 Oil on calico panel 31x24cm £1690
2021 Oil on calico panel 21x27cm £1350
Oil on calico 70x90cm £2850
Oil on calico, 2019 46x60cm £1950
2010 oil on canvas 25cm x 25cm £1285
2016 oil on calico, 20cm x 15cm £1100
2014 oil on gesso panel, 20cm x 25cm £1285
Towels, 2018 oil on canvas, 78cm x 78cm £2575
Oil on calico panel 15x10.5cm £450
Oil on calico 20x15cm £1150
Oil on panel 14.5x8.5cm £675 (Selected for the ING Discerning Eye exhibition 2017)
Oil on gesso panel 15x20cm £1150
Oil on canvas 15x20cm £1150 (Selected for the ING Discerning Eye exhibition 2014)
About the Artist
Richard Baker is an award winning painter. He studied Fine Art at Leeds Metropolitan University completing a BA (Hons) in Fine Art in 2003. His paintings have been exhibited at The Royal Academy of Arts, London, The Mall Galleries, London, The San Francisco Arts Institute, Leeds City Art Gallery, as well as various museums across China and the National Museum of Poland in Gdansk. In 2018 Richard completed a Masters Degree in Creative Practice at Leeds Arts University.
In recent years Richard’s work has won the Hix Award (2019), been shortlisted the Neo Art Prize (2019) and awarded runner up in the London Contemporary Art Prize (2019) as well as being selected for the John Moores Painting Prize Exhibition (2018). His work has also been selected for the Columbia Threadneedle Prize Exhibition (2018), the Marmite Prize for Painting Exhibition (2016), the Lynn Painter-Stainer’s Prize Exhibition (2018, 2016), the Discerning Eye Exhibition (2018, 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2012, 2010) and the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition (2012, 2009).
Richard’s paintings are an investigation into the hidden human histories behind seemingly insignificant objects. Often ignored, they bear witness to sensuous activity, be it remembered, lived, forgotten, or mythologised. In these modestly scaled works, the depicted objects are presented dislocated from their conventional domestic settings and isolated within an intangible space. The objects appear as unadorned formal arrangements in a painterly restaging of the interrelationship of material, image, object and time.