Lack of Talent is Ignorance
My name is Reed McLean, I am 17.
I live in Maine.
I love art, music, and the Earth.
Lack of Talent is Ignorance
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myampgoesto11:

WE WERE WHAT YOU ARE: A FRAGMENT 
by Javier Galindo
2014
myampgoesto11:

WE WERE WHAT YOU ARE: A FRAGMENT 
by Javier Galindo
2014
myampgoesto11:

WE WERE WHAT YOU ARE: A FRAGMENT 
by Javier Galindo
2014
myampgoesto11:

WE WERE WHAT YOU ARE: A FRAGMENT 
by Javier Galindo
2014
myampgoesto11:

WE WERE WHAT YOU ARE: A FRAGMENT 
by Javier Galindo
2014
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asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
asylum-art:


Flowers Portraits by Duy Anh Nhan Duc ll
Represented by the same studio of Lara Kiosses, vegetal artist Duy Anh Nhan Duc has collaborated with photographer Isabelle Chapuis for two poetical series : “Etamine” and “Dandelion”. This serie of portraits focuses on a man dressed up and masked by carnations’, anemones’, iris’ and chrysanthemum’s petals.
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neal turner 
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spaceputazzz:

Joseba Eskubi
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grogmalblood:

Three textures - many more to come
grogmalblood:

Three textures - many more to come
grogmalblood:

Three textures - many more to come
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artchipel:

Curator’s Monday 155 - Artist on Tumblr
Alyssa Monks | on Tumblr (b.1977, USA)
Brooklyn-based artist Alyssa Monks is a figurative painter, blurring the line between abstraction and realism. “Using filters such as glass, vinyl, water, and steam, I distort the body in shallow painted spaces. These filters allow for large areas of abstract design - islands of color with activated surfaces - while bits of the human form peek through. In a contemporary take on the traditional bathing women, my subjects are pushing against the glass “window”, distorting their own body, aware of and commanding the proverbial male gaze. Thick paint strokes in delicate color relationships are pushed and pulled to imitate glass, steam, water and flesh from a distance. However, up close, the delicious physical properties of oil paint are apparent. Thus sustaining the moment when abstract paint strokes become something else. When I began painting the human body, I was obsessed with it and needed to create as much realism as possible. I chased realism until it began to unravel and deconstruct itself, I am exploring the possibility and potential where representational painting and abstraction meet - if both can coexist in the same moment.” Monks’s paintings have been the subject of numerous solo and group exhibitions, and her work is represented in public and private collections. 
© All images courtesy of the artist
[more Alyssa Monks | Curator’s Monday with artforadults]
artchipel:

Curator’s Monday 155 - Artist on Tumblr
Alyssa Monks | on Tumblr (b.1977, USA)
Brooklyn-based artist Alyssa Monks is a figurative painter, blurring the line between abstraction and realism. “Using filters such as glass, vinyl, water, and steam, I distort the body in shallow painted spaces. These filters allow for large areas of abstract design - islands of color with activated surfaces - while bits of the human form peek through. In a contemporary take on the traditional bathing women, my subjects are pushing against the glass “window”, distorting their own body, aware of and commanding the proverbial male gaze. Thick paint strokes in delicate color relationships are pushed and pulled to imitate glass, steam, water and flesh from a distance. However, up close, the delicious physical properties of oil paint are apparent. Thus sustaining the moment when abstract paint strokes become something else. When I began painting the human body, I was obsessed with it and needed to create as much realism as possible. I chased realism until it began to unravel and deconstruct itself, I am exploring the possibility and potential where representational painting and abstraction meet - if both can coexist in the same moment.” Monks’s paintings have been the subject of numerous solo and group exhibitions, and her work is represented in public and private collections. 
© All images courtesy of the artist
[more Alyssa Monks | Curator’s Monday with artforadults]
artchipel:

Curator’s Monday 155 - Artist on Tumblr
Alyssa Monks | on Tumblr (b.1977, USA)
Brooklyn-based artist Alyssa Monks is a figurative painter, blurring the line between abstraction and realism. “Using filters such as glass, vinyl, water, and steam, I distort the body in shallow painted spaces. These filters allow for large areas of abstract design - islands of color with activated surfaces - while bits of the human form peek through. In a contemporary take on the traditional bathing women, my subjects are pushing against the glass “window”, distorting their own body, aware of and commanding the proverbial male gaze. Thick paint strokes in delicate color relationships are pushed and pulled to imitate glass, steam, water and flesh from a distance. However, up close, the delicious physical properties of oil paint are apparent. Thus sustaining the moment when abstract paint strokes become something else. When I began painting the human body, I was obsessed with it and needed to create as much realism as possible. I chased realism until it began to unravel and deconstruct itself, I am exploring the possibility and potential where representational painting and abstraction meet - if both can coexist in the same moment.” Monks’s paintings have been the subject of numerous solo and group exhibitions, and her work is represented in public and private collections. 
© All images courtesy of the artist
[more Alyssa Monks | Curator’s Monday with artforadults]
artchipel:

Curator’s Monday 155 - Artist on Tumblr
Alyssa Monks | on Tumblr (b.1977, USA)
Brooklyn-based artist Alyssa Monks is a figurative painter, blurring the line between abstraction and realism. “Using filters such as glass, vinyl, water, and steam, I distort the body in shallow painted spaces. These filters allow for large areas of abstract design - islands of color with activated surfaces - while bits of the human form peek through. In a contemporary take on the traditional bathing women, my subjects are pushing against the glass “window”, distorting their own body, aware of and commanding the proverbial male gaze. Thick paint strokes in delicate color relationships are pushed and pulled to imitate glass, steam, water and flesh from a distance. However, up close, the delicious physical properties of oil paint are apparent. Thus sustaining the moment when abstract paint strokes become something else. When I began painting the human body, I was obsessed with it and needed to create as much realism as possible. I chased realism until it began to unravel and deconstruct itself, I am exploring the possibility and potential where representational painting and abstraction meet - if both can coexist in the same moment.” Monks’s paintings have been the subject of numerous solo and group exhibitions, and her work is represented in public and private collections. 
© All images courtesy of the artist
[more Alyssa Monks | Curator’s Monday with artforadults]
artchipel:

Curator’s Monday 155 - Artist on Tumblr
Alyssa Monks | on Tumblr (b.1977, USA)
Brooklyn-based artist Alyssa Monks is a figurative painter, blurring the line between abstraction and realism. “Using filters such as glass, vinyl, water, and steam, I distort the body in shallow painted spaces. These filters allow for large areas of abstract design - islands of color with activated surfaces - while bits of the human form peek through. In a contemporary take on the traditional bathing women, my subjects are pushing against the glass “window”, distorting their own body, aware of and commanding the proverbial male gaze. Thick paint strokes in delicate color relationships are pushed and pulled to imitate glass, steam, water and flesh from a distance. However, up close, the delicious physical properties of oil paint are apparent. Thus sustaining the moment when abstract paint strokes become something else. When I began painting the human body, I was obsessed with it and needed to create as much realism as possible. I chased realism until it began to unravel and deconstruct itself, I am exploring the possibility and potential where representational painting and abstraction meet - if both can coexist in the same moment.” Monks’s paintings have been the subject of numerous solo and group exhibitions, and her work is represented in public and private collections. 
© All images courtesy of the artist
[more Alyssa Monks | Curator’s Monday with artforadults]
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asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.
asylum-art:

Magnified Realness by Ben Weiner
Artsy / Mark Moore Gallery on artnet /Facebook

These paintings from, New York based artist, Ben Weiner present a world from macro photographs of what appears to be either splashing swirling paint or toxic chemicals all painted in a slick photo-realistic style. The paintings which have an undeniable beauty could easily be seen as abstract.