Although Neo-Pop is typically not seen as an art movement on its own accord—it still shares a relationship to the former 1950s Pop Art movement—it readily frames a transition into a more stylistic and critical construction of western culture.

Coming out of the late 1980s, Neo-Pop, like its forefather, addressed humanity’s relentless charge towards consumerism, celebrities and capitalistic ideals.

Often provocative, shocking and sensational, Neo-Pop is looking to break boundaries and urge us to ask questions. Much in the contemporary vein of art, Neo-Pop is a thought-provoking artistic style that forces us to reconsider what is in front of us.