Commercial Work / Private Commissions
Skull Cuts, paper cut bank notes and 3D sculptures made from bank notes.
Prices from £1,000
Kitt's bank note art and "Skull Cuts" have been exhibited globally including at Saatchi Gallery (London, UK), DeBALIE, (Amsterdam, NL), The Anti Art Fair (London, UK), The British Art Fair (London, UK), and as part of “S/he persisted”, Armory Week (New York, USA).
Kitt's work is held in private and public collections around the world (including Durham University Art Collection, UK and New York City Council, USA) and has been published in books, magazine and websites including “Cash is King” (2018, St Ives Printing), The Independent, Cosmopolitan UK, Metro UK, “Corridor8” and Femme Art Review.
To discuss private commissions / commercial work please use the contact form: HERE
WORTH portraits available
Available works from Lady Kitt's ongoing series WORTH (portraits cut into £50 notes).
Prices from £1,500
"67 Ways You Are Worth More To Me Like This"
Portrait of singer, philanthropist and political activist Annie Lennox. A long term supported or Amnesty International and Greenpeace. Lennox is also patron of the Master's Course in Humanitarian and Development Practice for Oxford Brookes University.
"114 Ways You Are Worth MoreTo Me Like This"
Hand cut, paper cut portrait of engineer and MP Chi Onwurah, Newcastle upon Tyne's first black MP.
"54 Ways You Are Worth More To Me Like This"
Portrait of Kate Bryan. British art historian, curator and arts broadcaster. Creator of Not 30%, a “part exhibition and part protest” at the Other Art Fair, London, which showed work by 30 emerging female artists. The project’s name refers to the recent statistic that just 30% of solo shows at London’s major institutions are by female artists,
SOLD “105 Ways You Are Worth More To Me Like This" / “small places, close to home”
This is Khadija Saye (1992 –2017) Gambian-British photographer. The portrait was made by hand cutting 105 love heart shapes from a genuine Bank of England issue £50 note.
In 2017 Saye’s series of photographs entitled “Dwellings: in this space we breathe”, was exhibited in the Diaspora Pavilion at the Venice Biennale.
She lived with her mother, on the 20th floor of Grenfell Tower in London. Both died in the Grenfell Tower fire on 14 June 2017.
The alternative title of this work quotes Eleanor Roosevelt’s 1958 speech at the United Nations called ‘Where Do Human Rights Begin?’. The piece responds to Article 3: “We all have the right to life, and to live in freedom and safety.” Due to a complex combination of social, economic and political factors Khadija and her mother were denied this right when their home became a place of danger, imprisonment and death. I hope for a world where, for all people, places of domestic dwelling are places of protection, spaces where we breathe. I hope for a world where our most basic human rights can be met in those “small places, close to home”.
“100 Ways You Are Worth More To Me Like This”
Portrait of Newcastle based drag queen Venus Di Milo, who describes herself as “ Just a drag queen with no arms”. As a biologically female, disabled performer Venus has faced discrimination in many areas of her life including from within the drag community.
Created by cutting 100 love hearts from a £50 note