A few years ago I was walking in Venice, California with my daughter and her boyfriend. I looked across the street and saw a building in the shape of binoculars. I asked my daughter’s boyfriend to go do me a favor and run flat out on the other side of the street because I wanted to take a photograph of the building with him running in front of it for a piece of art I was planning to make out of it.
This is it…..
For quite some time now I’ve been noticing ordinary things that can become interesting pieces to transform into artwork. I was given a bunch of colored pencils wrapped in a rubber band and I imagined it as a large colorful painting. For months I’ve been using toy squirt guns to shoot water at a cat to remind him to stay off the kitchen island. They are very colorful and have almost a ray gun quality to them. I’ve finally decided to make oil painting sketches of the guns and here are the first two. Hope you enjoy them.
This is Chili. Full name: Chili Pepper. She’s a very nice, affectionate kitty that had lived with me and now lives with a fellow worker and has children to play with.
The technique is photoDigitalArt incorporating typography for additional design elements.
There is something magical about this piece. If you print it out and rub the four letters each three times and spin your body around four times while holding the printout above your head and shake it vigorously all at the same time, listen carefully and you will hear a “meow” sound coming from behind you.
I found this piece of art and wanted to share it with you. To see more of this artist, visit his site: http://www.siscottstudio.com/
There really isn’t much to say here about this except how he captured erotic, passion and aesthetics all in one piece.
Today, I reached out. Made a connection. Chose my words carefully. There’s an art to it. Reach into the future.
You can use an aesthetic line to reach someone in many ways. Make them laugh. That’s fun and making someone happy even for an instant is important. You’ve probably done it many times. Now do it again.
The technique continues with more of the 16 portraits commissioned by Norman Taylor & Associates. This is one of my favorite. What do you think?