Purchase Reverend Horton Heat Tenderloin Twang Rang Hi-Fi 1994 Chicago IL Silkscreen Print by Frank Kozik Hand-Pulled on Fine Art Paper Limited Edition Pop Street Art Artwork.
1994 Signed by Kozik & Numbered Limited Edition of 500 Artwork Size 22x18 Silkscreen Print Band Gig Poster by Frank Kozik. Reverend Horton Heat Tenderloin Twang Rang Hi-Fi Road Burners Metro Chicago, Illinois 9-17-1994
The "Reverend Horton Heat Tenderloin Twang Rang Hi-Fi 1994 Chicago IL" silkscreen print is a vibrant representation of the intersection where music meets visual art, crafted by the renowned artist Frank Kozik. Dated in 1994, this limited edition piece, with only 500 signed and numbered prints, captures the essence of the concert gig poster with a distinct pop art flair. Measuring 22x18 inches, it was created to promote a live music event on September 17, 1994, featuring the Reverend Horton Heat alongside Tenderloin and Twang Rang Hi-Fi Road Burners at the Metro in Chicago, Illinois. Kozik's use of bold colors and a cartoonish fox wearing a cowboy hat embodies the energy and eccentricity of the bands, particularly the headlining psychobilly band known for its lively and raucous performances. This artwork is more than a mere announcement of an event; it is a piece of history, a testament to the culture of the mid-90s, and a collector's item for enthusiasts of music, pop art, and street art alike. Frank Kozik's style is evident in the poster's design, which features thick outlines, flat areas of color, and an absence of shading reminiscent of comic book art—a hallmark of Kozik's work. Such posters are not only advertisements but also artifacts of cultural significance. They represent a time when street art was becoming increasingly recognized as a legitimate art form, blurring the lines between the highbrow and the accessible, the elite and the streetwise. These prints also speak to the nature of street art's fleeting existence. While street art is often temporary, subject to the whims of weather and the ever-changing urban landscape, silkscreen prints like this capture ephemeral quality and preserve it in a form that can be collected, traded, and displayed. Kozik's work, especially this print, serves as a physical snapshot of the street art movement as it began to infiltrate and influence the broader pop culture, reflecting a time when the underground started to surface and claim space on the walls of fans and collectors worldwide.