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Divine Substance Contemporary Setting

October 4th, 2017

Divine Substance Contemporary Setting

"Divine Substance" is a mixed media digital transformative painting. In the creation process of this painting I was searching for soothing colors that would glow and flow together with magic. The essence of flowers are in the forms and the colors. Like the flower of a fuchsia plant, there are pinks that turn to magenta and to plum. The blues vary from turquoise to cerulean. Maybe it's just me but there is a fun whimsical quality and true beauty to this piece. In this contemporary setting picture you can really get a sense how this artwork can change the feeling in a space. You can purchase this canvas art as large as 96″ x 44″. To purchase a print Click Here.

Create a Warm Energetic Space

October 4th, 2017

Create a Warm Energetic Space

Do you have a visually cold room with a minimalist contemporary feel? I would recommend you change it up with a large contemporary artwork that has warm tones and compliments your color scheme. This piece is entitled "Come A Little Closer". The thick white frame (710WHT) and mat enhance the beauty of the art while also complimenting the white trim molding in the room. The colors dance up and down and include reds, blues, browns, greens, and golds. This abstract art piece has 12 vertical segments with warm color tones and fluid movement that is very inviting to the senses. This artwork is available as a print on paper, canvas art, metal art, and acrylic art. Canvas art sizes and paper prints are available as large as 72" x 48". The larger the size the better the intended feeling and color come across to the viewer. To purchase this piece Click Here

Abstract Flower Art Gallery Added

October 4th, 2017

Abstract Flower Art Gallery Added

I find flowers a great inspiration. Their colors are magnificent and their graceful forms show the divine intelligence and beauty of the universe. I enjoy taking the inspiration of a flower and re-creating their sense of wonder through abstract art in my own way.

By interweaving abstract digital art, photo manipulation, and hand painted elements together I hope to present a truly unique type of artwork. As I explore the natural beauty of many types of flowers I desire to be somewhere in between abstract and reality when I compose the piece. Flowers offer endless possibilities and I hope to add many more abstract flower artworks to my gallery.

For more information visit my Abstract Flower Art Gallery.

The Grand Nature of Abstract Art

October 4th, 2017

The Grand Nature of Abstract Art

Abstract art lends itself to the senses of freedom and free expression. Boxing it in with the limits of the canvas is almost a disgrace. I can't think of a better way to present this type of artwork to the viewer other than big and bright. You are probably aware that color is such a big part of abstract art, but equally being BIG. Without the artwork's grand nature the color does not really transcend into the realm of the senses. And this is what abstract art is for me, art that has the ability to enter the senses on another level. I appreciate art that is both simple and complex; having just the right about of balance it is neither, and in-turn becomes art that can be enjoyed beyond thinking, classifying, and any other thing that our brains want to do to it. Abstract art of a grand nature is just there. It belongs. It is beauty. It moves you. You enjoy it. That's what I want to create for you.

The picture in this blog post is Arrival Abstract Art Painting

The Other Side of The Brush

May 19th, 2010

The Other Side of The Brush

I have always experimented when painting. It's boring to do the same thing over and over again. So I sponge, splash, pour, use my finger tips, and even remove paint. I love the actual thickness of paint, the way it pours and overlaps after each layer is dried. Brushes serve their purpose and use them even though I don't want to show brush strokes too often. But I go searching for that little bit of magic that I they just can't create, or maybe they can?

More often than not, I find that I use the opposite end of the brush to get the right flow of paint onto the canvas. The angle and length of the handle helps to determine the speed and amount of paint. It takes a bit of luck, this pairing my own orchestration with that of the natural flow and effect of the paint and water I work with. What I want in the end is a painting that has texture and a unique appearance all its own, as if it grew out of the canvas.