Discover geometric prints for sale online today. Showcasing art from some of the most exciting artists active today, our collection is ever-evolving with vibrant, powerful pieces. Browse today to find the geometric print for you, with a variety of styles and subjects available. Wondering where to start? Explore our botanical and architectural geometric prints.
There is a clear relationship in Kate Banazi art. Banazi’s screenprints push the limit of the geometric line, capturing movement and a strong spatial presence through clean curvetures and overlaying techniques. Banazi has produced several print series which we believe would add a cohesive element into any home.
Nurit David work is a masterful fusion of playful artpop influences with sharp geometric forms. We love how David’s work juxtaposes black with a myriad of pastel tones. David’s take on geometric art and her abstract depiction of the human face is inexplicably contemporary, fresh and youthful.
However, the colour palette of Leigh Bagley is more earth toned. Bagley’s geometric prints play with symmetry, gradients and overlaying and ask his audience to approach colour differently. Graduating from the Royal College of Art in London, Bagley now lectures at the Glasgow School of Art.
Geometric art is a form of abstract art that includes lines and shapes in a non-representational composition. Much of the geometric art produced during the 20th century was 2D, for example key pieces such as Piet Mondrian’s Composition No. 10. Geometric puritanicals believed working with 2D shapes showcased the essence of painting as a medium. Before geometric art emerged in the West, it was first pioneered by Islamic communities in the 7th century. The concern with the non-objective and non-representational found in geometric art aligned perfectly with the religious belief of Islam that forbid any realistic depictions of God.