HENRIQUE OLIVEIRA, TAPUMES 2009: trying not to pin his whole online portfolio.
This post is briefly looking at the interior of some artist studios miscellaneously collected. Avoiding famous artist studio for now. After a quick look at these photographs it becomes more obvious how the studio can affect the way the work looks or turns out. Here is the home studio, bedroom studio, garage studio, art school studio, established artist studio and emerging artist studio.
"This series, pigment-tinted epoxy resin on photo-mounted wood panels, allows for brief moments of the photo to peek through the vivid paint lines, almost like memories fading in and out. The dripped lines of resin down the front of the panels appear like raised ridges that create depth throughout each piece."
Amy Shackleton: Painting with Gravity
Gauguin believed in: “Pure colour! Everything must be sacrificed to it.” Yet, overall, his tones were muted, and quite close together. Marion-Boddy Evans draws our attention to a portable palette found in his painting studio after he died, from which it would appear Gauguin didn’t lay out his colours in any particular order. Nor does he seem to have ever cleaned his palette, instead mixing fresh colours on top of dried-up paint.
palettes of famous artists//gaugin
the latest work by the artist Martin Klimas begins with splatters of paint in fuchsia, teal and lime green, positioned on a scrim over the diaphragm of a speaker. Then the volume is turned up. For each image, Klimas selects music — typically something dynamic and percussive, like Karlheinz Stockhausen, Miles Davis or Kraftwerk — and the vibration of the speaker sends the paint aloft in patterns that reveal themselves through the lens of his Hasselblad.
free flowing paint moving to the vibrations of music
Nylite Project Day 5, F.E. Castleberry, UNABASHEDLY PREP Castleberry shows his artistic side by pairing clean white/peacoat Nylites with amazing homemade painter’s khakis. “This is an aspirational look inspired by the likes of Andy Warhol, Jackson Pollock, and Pablo Picasso. Pollock spent summers in East Hampton painting in a converted barn—this is what I imagined a pair of his chinos looking like at the end of a summer. The bandana, well, that’s to wipe the summer sweat from your forehead, of course.” Collection by F.E. Castleberry: HTTP://FECASTLEBERRY.TUMBLR.COM