When talking about Pop Art, the name of Roy Lichtenstein is rarely disregarded. Similar to Andy Warhol, who practically invented one of the possible definitions of Pop Art, Lichtenstein's work also had the feel of a double agent. The difference was that Warhol's straightforward approach made it difficult to distinguish between high culture and low culture and created a complete confusion in art that has not been clarified until today. Roy Lichtenstein was a little more precise and made the statement and the parody more obvious, though it did not prevent him from moving into a more general part of the culture. Nevertheless, Lichtenstein was a very successful visual artist ̵
The comic style for which he is best known today was a turning point in his career. and though it was not something he had done all his life, it had a great impact on art history. The enlarged versions of the comic panels were groundbreaking, but were often discussed and discussed copyright. Allegedly, Roy Lichtenstein did not seek permission from the authors of the originals while deliberately "copying" but formulating the copied matter in a different way. This gives the original a completely different texture. They are not thick or thin brush strokes, they are dots and flat colors and unyielding lines . "Today we can see the importance of introducing these modified reproductions as independent art forms. And now we really want to see how well these works have arrived at auctions.