Math looking for the everyday art, an off-the-wall structure that clearly can't exist.
Here-and-now visuality feeds the everyday graphical art motivated by a need for attention and admiration as well as by a wish to overcome shame and feelings of inadequacy.
Bamboo pens transform overlooked everyday materials into treasures.
I would have liked to draw the moments that little by little make up life. I wanted to draw the consciousness of existing and the flow of time.
If you're looking for visual magic, daily art made from virtually any material is what you are looking for.
Because mundane pictures are not pedestrian, but they walk by themselves. Is it done purposely? Art is everywhere around you. Good criticism is the confidence in picture’s own right as an image to be happy, worthy and deserving of getting what it need. The essence of art is to find a way, however desperate, to keep artworks alive.
How daily art could be made from virtually any material, even totally and utterly useless?
Take your time, look around, art is always around you with astonishing objects and settings, wacky visuals and cool art. Daily life encourages eccentric people to pursue bold ideas and to look for the missing beauty of mermaids in real life, the incredible beauty of all things.
Imaginative artworks seem to wake up in a new world every day.
Art is everywhere, except it has to pass through a creative mind.
Nothing is for free, even art by chance, but the beauty of everyday things. An assemblage of objects from daily life creates a surreal, carnivalesque universe in which characters are caught in overtly scientific scenes that are playful.
No one has time to read all the legend. Our ideas of beauty in art are changing, but we’ve known that for years. Pretty and ugly have been the twin poles of contemporary figure painting for ages now.
Art that is not in the present will never be.
These images square with anecdotal evidence of visual artist being drawn to geometry in dayly lives. It's funny how art is always around you, no matter where you are or go, yet the layman never notices it. A day without drawing is a day lost.
James T. and Carla L. Murray, "Burning New York"