What Art Is

What’s the deal with art, anyway? It’s like a fancy restaurant menu – everyone has an opinion on what’s good, but nobody can agree on what it even is.

And who is it for? Well, that’s a great question. It’s like a never-ending game of musical chairs where the chairs are galleries, museums, and random street corners. We’ve all been taught to believe that certain art belongs in certain places and that some people are “real” artists while others are just playing pretend.

But with the internet, it’s like everyone gets a turn at the game, and suddenly we’re all looking at each other like, “Wait, you can play too?”. It’s like the wild west out there – who knows what’s going to be hanging on museum walls in 50 years? Lev Tolstoy said that art is all about sharing feelings with others, which is pretty deep. But at the end of the day, it’s just humans being humans and doing what we do best – arguing about stuff. It’s like fashion, but with fewer pants.

My Art

I explore and reference pluralities of identities and emotional intimacy through abstract and vibrant visual compositions, challenging conventional notions, directions, and artistic templates.

My practice is a mixture of literality, naiveté, and abstract aesthetics—an invitation to explore your inner self.

My major sources of creative inspiration are femininity, the human body, unconventional social aesthetics, cultural diversity, sexuality, and stream of consciousness.

My palette consists of a wide variety of colours, from subtle acrylic paints to hashish-bold spray and can paints. Colours are woven together with rough geometric shapes to emphasize the contrast between the story’s fragility and strength.

Purity and vanity

As I gazed upon my masterpiece, I couldn’t help but chuckle at the absurdity of it all. A ballerina, dressed in a tutu, with her back turned to the world. The irony of purity and vanity intertwined in her very being, just waiting for someone to decipher it.

The environment surrounding her was a chaotic mess of red and black, with just a hint of yellow peeking through. It was as if the colours were in their own battle, fighting for dominance. And yet, there she was, calm and collected, lost in her own stream of consciousness.

As I stood there, I couldn’t help but wonder about the inherent duality in every person. The struggle between our inner and outer selves, the power it holds over us. It was as if the ballerina was a reflection of my own existence, taunting me with her beauty and mystery.

But who was I to question the madness of it all? I was just the artist, the creator of this twisted masterpiece. And as I walked away, I couldn’t help but smile at the thought of all the minds that would try to decipher the hidden meaning behind “Purity and Vanity.”


Sensual Indulgence

Once upon a time, in a small bohemian studio, an artist was inspired to create a masterpiece. As she gazed at the blank canvas in front of her, she imagined a beautiful woman indulging in sensual pleasures.

She began to paint, starting with the black and white figure of a nude woman, sitting on a table with a glass of red wine and a gauche red rose. The bright red dripping a sinful temptation is only balanced by the joyful splashes of yellow.

As the painting progressed, the artist felt as if she was transported into another world. She could almost hear the soft murmurs of the woman and the clinking of the wine glass against the table… or perhaps it was her own glass. She continued to paint, adding intricate details to the woman’s back and the vibrant reds and yellows of the background.

Finally, the painting was complete, and the artist gave it the perfect name: “Sensual Indulgence”. The piece was an instant success, and people from all over the world marvelled at its beauty.

But the story didn’t end there. The painting was said to have a magical quality to it as if the woman in the painting was alive and enjoying her indulgences. People who gazed at the painting would often swear they could smell the sweet aroma of the rose and the rich scent of the wine.
Some viewers of “Sensual Indulgence” whispered that the figure in the painting bore a striking resemblance to the artist, though no one could say for certain. The bold and provocative brushstrokes used to depict the figure hinted at a sense of self-love and inner torment, adding an extra layer of intrigue and mystery to the artwork.

Rumour has it that the painting was so powerful, it even inspired a local restaurant to create a special menu item in honour of the piece – a glass of red wine and a single red rose, meant to be enjoyed while admiring the painting.

And so, the legend of “Sensual Indulgence” lived on, captivating and inspiring all who gazed upon it.
…just kidding


Bare Figure in Kaleidoscope Prism

Once upon a time, in a sunlit studio, a talented female artist was struck by a brilliant idea. She envisioned a bold and vibrant painting that would capture the essence of the human form in all its beauty and complexity.

With a steady hand and a heart full of inspiration, the artist began to paint. She started with a simple black-and-white figure, depicting a naked woman in all her natural glory. But this was only the beginning.

Next came the kaleidoscope prism, a dazzling array of colours and shapes that danced and swirled around the central figure. The artist used bold and striking hues to create a sense of movement and energy, as if the figure were alive and pulsing with vitality.

As the painting took shape, the artist felt herself becoming more and more immersed in the creative process. She could almost feel the energy of the painting coursing through her veins, guiding her brush and filling her with a sense of joy and freedom.

Finally, the painting was complete, and the artist stood back to admire her handiwork. She gave it the perfect name: “Bare Figure in Kaleidoscope Prism.” It was a fitting title for a painting that captured the essence of the human form in all its beauty and complexity.

And as the world gazed upon the painting, they were struck by its bold and vibrant energy, the sense of movement and life that seemed to flow from every brushstroke. It was a masterpiece that spoke to the heart and soul of the human experience, and it was a testament to the power of art to capture and celebrate the beauty of the world around us… or no.


visual narrative

My goal as an artist is to depict the paradoxical strength and vulnerability of the human condition. My artwork explores femininity and the inherent duality in every person, exploring the space between the inner and outer selves and evoking fragility through the lens of vulnerability and strength. The struggle and the ascendancy.

Intimate and moral dramas, ups and downs, the triumph of ambition and the bankruptcy of vanities, everything that stumbles, abject and sublime.


Style & art

The influences are just as pervasive as the leaf and the grass. They can be found in galleries all over the world, but also in graffiti art and vintage prints at flea markets.

All designers were influenced by art, and art was influenced by style. There is a close relationship between the two.

In the early 1900s, famous fashion designer Paul Poiret is credited with being the first to promote the symbiosis between designer and artist. “Paintings have always appealed to me. I feel as though they are my coworkers and that we are both a part of the same guild.”

Poiret was the mentor of Elsa Schiaparelli, the first fashion designer who managed to merge the two worlds. Since then, art has served as a creative muse for all designers.

Numerous successful unions between art and fashion have occurred; I only list four of the most significant ones here:

Elsa Schiaparelli and Salvador Dali

Yves Saint Laurent and Piet Mondrian

Marc Jacobs, with Stephen Sprouse and Takashi Murakami

Virgil Abloh and abstract artist Futura (Leonard Hilton McGurr)


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