Contemporary Art with a Rock n'Roll edge!

Trevor Sutton - Cascade (Framed)


  • Screenprint on Somerset Velvet 410gsm  
  • Limited Edition of 50
  • Signed, dated, numbered and titled
  • Produced in collaboration with Kip Gresham at The Print Studio, Cambridge  
  • 52cm x 43cm (Unframed) 58cm x 49cm (Framed)
  • Framed in black, float mounted on white background

This print is also featured on the Royal Academy website. 

'Pure colour duels with the mathematical rigidity of the grid creating a sense of tension in this print created by Trevor Sutton at The Print Studio, Cambridge.

Sutton’s inspiration was Northern Ireland’s Giant’s Causeway which he visited for the first time in 2011. A UNESCO World Heritage site, the grandeur of the naturally tessellated basalt columns had a profound effect upon the artist.

Sutton is a multiple award-winner and exhibits internationally. His works feature in many renowned collections, including those of the Arts Council, the British Council and the Tate Gallery.'


Born in Essex in 1948, Trevor Sutton studied at Hornsey College of Art, and at Birmingham Polytechnic. He’s been a fellow at both Chelsea College of Art & Design, London (2000-2003), and the Ballinglen Arts Foundation, Ireland (2001).

Sutton’s recent solo exhibitions include: ‘Time of Day’, Eagle Gallery EMH Arts, London (2015); ‘Interior Landscape’, Galerie allerArt, Bludenz, Austria (2013); ‘Paradise Circus’, Flowers, London (2010); and ‘Trevor Sutton – Paintings, Another Function’, Tokyo (2010).

Recent group exhibitions include: the Royal Academy of Arts Summer Exhibition, London (2015); John Moores Painting Prize, Walker Art Gallery, Liverpool (2014); ‘New Possibilities: Abstract Paintings from the Seventies’, The Piper Gallery, London (2012); and ‘Constructed’, Sainsbury Centre For Visual Arts, UEA, Norwich (2008).

Collections of the British Council, the Arts Council, the Tate Gallery, Deutsche Bank AG, and Ernst & Young, all in London, house Sutton’s work. Prizes the artist has won include the Sir Whitworth Wallis Award (1972), Arts Council Award (1976), John Moores Exhibition 12 (1980), Lorne Award (1989), and South Bank Banner Competition (1997).