There’s something in Pop Art that always makes it contemporary. Maybe the reason can be found in its direct and media-connected language, in its connections with sub and street cultures, and sacrilegious intent. Today, it returns once again in a diluted and indirect way, under the form of misleading clothes in luxury collections or reduced to simple mise-en-scène. That which remains recognizable without a doubt is its typical use of color and the choice of common everyday objects revamped and decontextualized. Even more so than the prints created from portraits and comics.