Heath Kane Masks of Fear - Putin (2nd Edition), (2020) 4 colour screen print on Somerset Satin 300gsm paper with two tones of metallic silver and neon pink ink 59 x 42cm Edition of 50 Signed and numbered by artist
From £18 per month
Spread the cost of your art collection This artwork can be purchased with Own Art. Pay in 10 monthly instalments, all interest-free! Select Own Art in your Shopping Cart to apply.
At Electric Gallery we believe art should be accessible to everyone. As a member of the Own Art Scheme (backed by Arts Council England), we offer a 0% finance option to our UK customers, for most of the artworks we sell.
With Own Art you can spread the cost of the art you love, over 10 months. You can choose to finance all or just part of your purchase and multiple works can be bought with one loan. You don’t have to pay a deposit and - best of all - you can take your art home with you straight away!
Once you’ve found the artwork that you want to buy, just let us know that you’d like to apply for an Own Art loan to finance your purchase. All you will need is proof of residence and signature (for example, a driving license). The application process typically takes around 10 minutes.
Backed by Art Council England Own Art is a fantastic scheme backed by Art Council England, with 0% finance loans provided by Hitachi Capital Finance. Many of the leading art galleries in Britain are members of the scheme.
Your Own Art Options If the total value of your Own Art eligible artworks at checkout is between £100 and £25,000, you'll be offered the option to apply for a 0% finance loan through Hitachi Capital Finance and spread the cost over 10 months.
Born in Australia, Heath has spent much of his life in England; first in London and now in the market town of Saffron Walden in Essex where he has his studio.
The first part of Kane’s career was as a successful designer and art director for London ad agencies, and a strong sense of graphic structure still sits at the heart of his art. He specialises in simple, iconic and memorable pieces that have the ability to tell stories and are linked to a larger narrative.
One of his breakthrough collections was Rich Enough To Be Batman, the superimposing of Batman’s mask on the Queen’s face, Heath Kane’s response to what he calls “the increasing disparity in wealth that I was seeing.”