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Made With Color presents: Bart Exposito’s Geometric Paintings Are Graphic Bliss

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Made With Color is an online platform that allows artists to showcase their work without having to set up a complicated portfolio site. It helps create clean and sleek websites that are responsive for smart phones and tablets and best of all you can have your site up and running in minutes! Each week we, at Beautiful/Decay, pick a Made With Color user and share their artworks. This week, we present the exquisite work of Bart Exposito, an artist raised in Los Angeles and currently working in New Mexico.

Harmony between the graphic lines and the soft color schemes on the background. Bart Exposito’s paintings look like pure abstraction that hints at representation. The ‘Strange Alphabet’ series depict a gathering of lines that come together to weave a geometric alphabet that only the artist can decipher.  A subtle combination of shapes and colors speak to the viewer while enticing their imagination to wander and interpret the meaning.

Exposito is inspired by locations. His recent move to New Mexico has unleashed a new vision of the land and the sky. Transferred onto the canvas, his experiences are singular to his story. “The language of painting can occupy a space inherent to its own, affected by its surroundings, allowing me to conflate such disparate visual tendencies to create a personal, idiosyncratic, and nuanced body of work that could not have been produced in any other environment than New Mexico itself”. An invitation to the viewers to relate and share their story through the interpretation of his vivid paintings.

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Greg Eason

Greg Eason

 

Greg Eason of Norfolk, UK, has a hand for drawing very realistic pencil illustrations, to fantastic patterns and sketches that stretch and bend across his sketchbook page. There’s something very comforting in his illustrations, their lifelike feeling, and the vacant page that inhabits the characters of his pieces.

My current work explores the era Anthropocene, working primarily in pencil, and the focus of my current work is driven by the desire to push the physical limitations of scale. I am also interested in the unpredictable nature of pattern; my interest lies in the production of organic linear structures and the suggestion of fluidity through repeated marks.

 

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Cyriak Harris

Cyriak Harris is an artist living in Brighton. He makes splendid videos that remind me of the sensation of sugar on my tongue. I feel the urge to push and push, but each video tells me to sit down and understand that “everything is going to be okay.”

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Dwayne Coleman’s Hippie Excitement

It just might be the granola I just ate but I’m loving these kitschy tie dyed paintings by Dwayne Coleman.

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Rachell Sumpter’s Small People/Big World

Rachell Sumpter’s drawings are fragile and delicate looks into a world where tiny figures explore, come together, and celebrate this strange big world we live in.

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Interview: Deb Sokolow

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Deb Sokolow creates a vertiginous world of invented narratives. Her large-scale, ink on paper installations are hung in a kind of methodized-madness that call to mind police investigations bulletin boards, a mad scientist’s chaotic formulas and revelations, or the bedroom of an obsessive-compulsive conspiracy-obsessed fanatic. Sokolow leads viewers into the tangled web of an information-saturated schematic, leaving viewers at once disoriented and exhilarated. Sokolow talked to us about her creative process and sent us a bunch of behind-the-scenes shots, including her “research binders” detailing subjects such as “Ghosts, Email Scams, Pigeons & Squirrels.” Full interview after the jump.

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Assembly Line Creates Product That Only Functions To Choreograph The Assembly Line

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75 Watt – trailer from COHEN VAN BALEN on Vimeo.

Experimental design/art studio Cohen Van Balen‘s new project 75 Watts features an actual factory, assembly line, and workers.  However, the product the assembly line workers are constructing does absolutely nothing.  Well, almost nothing.  The purpose of the product is simply to choreograph the movements of the workers as they construct it.  75 Watts illustrates the complex dance of production, consumption, and the human relationships therein regardless of the product.  The project received its name from a rather creepy quote from the book Marks’ Standard Handbook for Mechanical Engineers: “A labourer over the course of an 8-hour day can sustain an average output of about 75 watts.”  Check out the video to see the dance of the pointless product.

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Martin Ouellette’s Decaying Objects

Martin Ouellete’s painting s are inspired by macro photographs of decaying objects found within the urban landscape; details of worn out magazines, wires, rusted nails or wooden poles layered with staples and torn up paper. These mass-produced items are used to serve a momentary purpose then left to decay in their natural surroundings.

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