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This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of a growing body of work created when the artist deconstructs and transforms previous artwork. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been reduced to fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-created as newly transformed artworks. The technique used in this piece is similar to that of mosaic, where smaller individual pieces are cut and fit together into a larger pattern or composition. The space between pieces reveals the ground on which the fragments are adhered, a prepared wood panel, but is also much more. This space between fragments becomes an integral part of the piece, as it records the meeting of past and present, and transmits an ongoing narrative of artistic, and ultimately personal, evolution and growth. This artistic “recycling” process is open-ended and has been underway for over twenty years, and results in a variety of sculptural and three-dimensional installation works, in addition to two dimensional works. But all works in this series are interconnected and interrelated, and share history and meaning. The forms, colors, and textures that comprise any individual piece evolve through the transformation of earlier work. This process, and the evolving history of the raw material used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself.

This piece is flush-mounted on a stained white wood box frame. The piece is ready to hang, and is made with archival materials.
This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of a growing body of work created when the artist deconstructs and transforms previous artwork. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been reduced to fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-created as newly transformed artworks. The technique used in this piece is similar to that of mosaic, where smaller individual pieces are cut and fit together into a larger pattern or composition. The space between pieces reveals the ground on which the fragments are adhered, a prepared wood panel, but is also much more. This space between fragments becomes an integral part of the piece, as it records the meeting of past and present, and transmits an ongoing narrative of artistic, and ultimately personal, evolution and growth. This artistic “recycling” process is open-ended and has been underway for over twenty years, and results in a variety of sculptural and three-dimensional installation works, in addition to two dimensional works. But all works in this series are interconnected and interrelated, and share history and meaning. The forms, colors, and textures that comprise any individual piece evolve through the transformation of earlier work. This process, and the evolving history of the raw material used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself.

This piece is flush-mounted on a stained white wood box frame. The piece is ready to hang, and is made with archival materials.
This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of a growing body of work created when the artist deconstructs and transforms previous artwork. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been reduced to fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-created as newly transformed artworks. The technique used in this piece is similar to that of mosaic, where smaller individual pieces are cut and fit together into a larger pattern or composition. The space between pieces reveals the ground on which the fragments are adhered, a prepared wood panel, but is also much more. This space between fragments becomes an integral part of the piece, as it records the meeting of past and present, and transmits an ongoing narrative of artistic, and ultimately personal, evolution and growth. This artistic “recycling” process is open-ended and has been underway for over twenty years, and results in a variety of sculptural and three-dimensional installation works, in addition to two dimensional works. But all works in this series are interconnected and interrelated, and share history and meaning. The forms, colors, and textures that comprise any individual piece evolve through the transformation of earlier work. This process, and the evolving history of the raw material used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself.

This piece is flush-mounted on a stained white wood box frame. The piece is ready to hang, and is made with archival materials.
This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of a growing body of work created when the artist deconstructs and transforms previous artwork. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been reduced to fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-created as newly transformed artworks. The technique used in this piece is similar to that of mosaic, where smaller individual pieces are cut and fit together into a larger pattern or composition. The space between pieces reveals the ground on which the fragments are adhered, a prepared wood panel, but is also much more. This space between fragments becomes an integral part of the piece, as it records the meeting of past and present, and transmits an ongoing narrative of artistic, and ultimately personal, evolution and growth. This artistic “recycling” process is open-ended and has been underway for over twenty years, and results in a variety of sculptural and three-dimensional installation works, in addition to two dimensional works. But all works in this series are interconnected and interrelated, and share history and meaning. The forms, colors, and textures that comprise any individual piece evolve through the transformation of earlier work. This process, and the evolving history of the raw material used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself.

This piece is flush-mounted on a stained white wood box frame. The piece is ready to hang, and is made with archival materials.
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An Ancient Temple Spacecraft Was All that Was Needed to See Eye to Eye to Eye
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An Ancient Temple Spacecraft Was All that Was Needed to See Eye to Eye to Eye Painting

Jason Wright

United States

Painting, Paint on Wood

Size: 32 W x 38 H x 1.6 D in

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About The Artwork

This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of a growing body of work created when the artist deconstructs and transforms previous artwork. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been reduced to fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-created as newly transformed artworks. The technique used in this piece is similar to that of mosaic, where smaller individual pieces are cut and fit together into a larger pattern or composition. The space between pieces reveals the ground on which the fragments are adhered, a prepared wood panel, but is also much more. This space between fragments becomes an integral part of the piece, as it records the meeting of past and present, and transmits an ongoing narrative of artistic, and ultimately personal, evolution and growth. This artistic “recycling” process is open-ended and has been underway for over twenty years, and results in a variety of sculptural and three-dimensional installation works, in addition to two dimensional works. But all works in this series are interconnected and interrelated, and share history and meaning. The forms, colors, and textures that comprise any individual piece evolve through the transformation of earlier work. This process, and the evolving history of the raw material used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself. This piece is flush-mounted on a stained white wood box frame. The piece is ready to hang, and is made with archival materials.

Details & Dimensions

Painting:Paint on Wood

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:32 W x 38 H x 1.6 D in

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Delivery Time:Typically 5-7 business days for domestic shipments, 10-14 business days for international shipments.

I often work with found and recycled materials, particularly in my sculpture and site-specific work – it helps me connect to the world around me, to see it and feel it more directly. Much of my two dimensional work also uses found materials and a process of recycling. (In those works the raw material is typically my old unsold artwork, or miscellaneous studio remnants.) Recent paintings likewise incorporate a process of finding: marks, forms, and gestures are cultivated for discovery and revelation. The ephemeral spirit of exploration and discovery guides the process to new lands, experiences, and insights. For over three decades, I have worked in a variety of media, from drawing and painting, to sculpture, video, and installation. In addition to having roots in the fine art tradition, my work is influenced and inspired by a wide range of everyday and vernacular art-making traditions. Through my work, I seek to engage directly with people from all walks of life.

Artist Recognition

Artist featured in a collection

Artist featured by Saatchi Art in a collection

Showed at the The Other Art Fair

Handpicked to show at The Other Art Fair presented by Saatchi Art in Los Angeles, Brooklyn, Los Angeles, Brooklyn, New York, Los Angeles

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