Saturday, June 22, 2013

Cosmic Drift, Outer Space, The Final Frontier

Imagine the cosmos and shooting stars. The forces of nature pushing and pulling throughout the universe. That is how "Cosmic Drift" was created. For more choices please visit:

Orange Sky

This piece was originally called 'Like Clock Work'. There is something about this piece that makes me think of the gears inside a watch. More fractal art work:


This is one of the few pieces of art that I have not added any extra color to. The way it came off the plexiglass is exactly what you see here. What do  you think? Should there be any augmentation?
More art can be seen at:

Wednesday, June 19, 2013

Starry Night, Van Gogh

This piece is a tribute to VanGogh's Starry Night. It is believed that VanGogh's affliction with Epilepsy may have made him extremely sensitive to his surroundings. Tests have been run that show the air turbulence in Southern France where Vincent painted Starry Night closely resembles the turbulence in his painted sky. The turbulence itself can be explained using fractal geometry. To see more fractal art examples visit:

Fish Tail or Christmas Tree

This piece was created by lifting the paper by the corners on the same side of the paper. Once the lift of the corners met in the middle of the paper edge the pull was complete. What you see in this print is a function of your point of view. Is it the tail of some magical fish or is it a Christmas tree? 13 x 20, gouache and colored pencil. See more amazing fractal art:

Tuesday, June 18, 2013

Vetruvian Man, tribute to Leonardo DaVinci

Sometimes you never know where a piece of art will take you. This monoprint developed into an image that is very reminiscent of the art of DaVinci. See if  you don't agree. This piece is 20 x 26, done in gouache and colored pencil. See more of my art.

Dragons Eye

The mysterious dragon is looking back at you in this monoprint enhanced with colored pencil. The piece is 20 x 26 inches and is vibrant oranges and complimentary blues.

Refreshing Lemons

This art piece began as a mono-print using a process called decalcomania. This means that pigment was compressed between two surfaces and then separated. To do the separation on this piece I used a sheet of plexiglass with holes drilled randomly in it and bamboo skewers. The skewers are pushed through the holes, lifting the paper off the plexiglass surface. The result created the lemons that are splashing into the cool blue water.