About the images (left to right):
- Emerging, 2016, 188.8.131.52in. acrylic, enamel, on canvas.
- Trails, Sequencing I, II, III, 2016, approx. 3.5x5 in. oil and wax on mixed media paper
- Crimson and white shapes, Sequencing I, II, III, 2016, approx. 4x6 in. oil and wax on mixed media paper
- White orb and pink, sequencing I, II, 2016, approx. 4x6 in. oil and wax on mixed media paper
- Cold Front, 2016, 12x12x1.5in. acrylic on birch panel.
- Thaw, 2016, 12x12x1.5in. acrylic on birch panel.
- Half remembered, half made up, 2016, 24x24x1.5in., acrylic, graphite, plastic on canvas
- Behavior afflicts us all, 2016, 24x24x1.5in., acrylic, paper, graphite on canvas
- Untitled (blue bleed), 2016, 16x16in., acrylic on canvas
- Untitled (White bleed), 2016, 40x30in., acrylic on canvas
- Process of Continual Change (Navigate), 2016, 24 x 24 x 1.5", acrylic, conté crayon, and Christian Science Journal c. 1912 on canvas;
- Dark Sky, 2016, 11x14 inches, acrylic on paper
- Untitled (Tide), 2015, 23x23" acrylic, magnolia leaves, fabric on canvas
- Untitled (Hive), 2015, 24x24", acrylic, fabric, and spray lacquer on canvas
- Untitled (yellow orbs), 2015, 11x14", acrylic on paper
- Violet Landscape, 2014, 30 x40" acrylic, watercolor, fabric, buttons, pearls on canvas
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Sequencing is a method created by Ric Campman. To learn more click here.
I’m using “three dimensional” elements in my paintings, layering watercolor, acrylic and water soluble oil paints with organic and synthetic objects like antique glass, feathers, salt, felted wool, paper, antique beads, plastics, and household items that are glued and sewn to the canvas to explore the human perception of time and the social organization of time (temporality) and progress, and examine human schema (patterns of thought or behavior that organize categories of information and the relationships among them; a mental structure of preconceived ideas, a framework representing some aspect of the world, or a system of organizing and perceiving new information), paradox, and transformation to the useful and beautiful.
To visit archival work, click here.