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  • Joyce Watkins King Art and Consulting

    Brazilian multidisciplinary artist, Henrique Oliveira has a way with manipulating plywood. Often working indoors, the artist occasionally works in the street altering the facades of building and the final product is spectacular. Check out more of the artist’s work at his website.

  • The Randomer

    #HenriqueOliveira, #Brazilian #artist, Paulistanos. Image: Oriol Tarridas

  • Erin Brooks

    The Decay of City Life Tree Trunk Installation | WANKEN - The Art & Design blog of Shelby White

  • Denette Stoll

    Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira

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Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira’s incredible installations look like giant overgrown tumors or roots that are slowly taking over the spaces they inhabit breaking through doors, walls, floors, and ceilings. Created out of splintered and discarded plywood Oliveira’s creations look like three dimensional wooden patchwork quilts that are taking over every nook and cranny they can, never stopping to ask for permission or directions.(via collabcubed)

"Tapumes - Casa dos Leões" (site specific installation in peeled wood + PVC) by Henrique Oliviera Porto Alegre, Brazil

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Brazilian artist Henrique Oliveira creates masterful (some say evolutionary) sculptural installations from scrap, pliable wood collected from construction sites in his native city of São Paulo. The huge structures combine the disciplines of painting, sculpture, and architecture, with broken pieces of plywood set in layers like brushstrokes. (Tapumes, Rice Gallery, Houston, 4.7 x 13.4 x 2m. Photo: Nash Baker)

tree trunks burst through gallery walls in henrique oliveira's fantastic installations

Insp_The Return of Henrique Oliveira!

TriDimensional Art Henrique Olivera--I wish this was an installation in my house.

Korean artist Suh Do-ho. Each red/yellow glass ‘kernel’ that makes up the tornado-like structure is actually a small statue of a man piggybacking another man, who is also piggybacking another, and another, and so on, ad infinitum.