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This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of an ever growing body of work created when the artist cuts up and "recycles" his previous work. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been transformed into a collection of fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-envisioned as new, or transformed, artworks. This technique 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, typically a prepared wood panel. This space becomes an integral part of the piece, not merely as a new visual element, but as it represents and records 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 work. This process, and the evolving history of the fragments/resources used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself, inviting the viewer/collector to intervene and “complete” an artwork, participating directly as collaborators in the larger body of work.
This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of an ever growing body of work created when the artist cuts up and "recycles" his previous work. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been transformed into a collection of fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-envisioned as new, or transformed, artworks. This technique 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, typically a prepared wood panel. This space becomes an integral part of the piece, not merely as a new visual element, but as it represents and records 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 work. This process, and the evolving history of the fragments/resources used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself, inviting the viewer/collector to intervene and “complete” an artwork, participating directly as collaborators in the larger body of work.
This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of an ever growing body of work created when the artist cuts up and "recycles" his previous work. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been transformed into a collection of fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-envisioned as new, or transformed, artworks. This technique 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, typically a prepared wood panel. This space becomes an integral part of the piece, not merely as a new visual element, but as it represents and records 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 work. This process, and the evolving history of the fragments/resources used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself, inviting the viewer/collector to intervene and “complete” an artwork, participating directly as collaborators in the larger body of work.
607 Views
114

VIEW IN MY ROOM

Looking Through the Monarch Balcony Tide Pool Painting

Jason Wright

United States

Painting, Oil on Wood

Size: 36 W x 24 H x 1.5 D in

Ships in a Box

SOLD
Originally listed for $1,850
 Trustpilot Score
607 Views
114

Artist Recognition

link - Showed at the The Other Art Fair

Showed at the The Other Art Fair

link - Artist featured in a collection

Artist featured in a collection

About The Artwork

This piece is one of the artist’s “recycled works,” part of an ever growing body of work created when the artist cuts up and "recycles" his previous work. In this particular piece, various mixed-media and painted works on paper have been transformed into a collection of fragments, which have then been rearranged and re-envisioned as new, or transformed, artworks. This technique 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, typically a prepared wood panel. This space becomes an integral part of the piece, not merely as a new visual element, but as it represents and records 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 work. This process, and the evolving history of the fragments/resources used to produce the work, confer upon these works conceptual significance beyond their immediate visual characteristics, and engage viewers in the process itself, inviting the viewer/collector to intervene and “complete” an artwork, participating directly as collaborators in the larger body of work.

Details & Dimensions

Painting:Oil on Wood

Original:One-of-a-kind Artwork

Size:36 W x 24 H x 1.5 D in

Shipping & Returns

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

I work in a variety of media – drawing, painting, and sculpture, as well as installation and site specific works. I have roots in the fine art tradition, but in addition, my work is influenced and inspired by a wide range of everyday and vernacular art-making traditions. In my artistic practice I explore a variety of techniques and interests, part of a broader goal of finding connections across varied aesthetic, and social, perspectives. Through art, my goal is to engage with others, and together explore shared visionary spaces. One aspect of my practice is that I like to 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. My two dimensional work also regularly uses found materials, as well as an underlying process of recycling. In those works, in addition to found imagery and materials, the raw material is often my previous unsold artwork, or miscellaneous studio remnants. Recent paintings likewise incorporate a process of finding: marks, forms, and gestures are cultivated for discovery and revelation, and mined from an ever-growing stockpile of found and collected visual culture. An ephemeral spirit of exploration and discovery explores through this process new lands, experiences, and insights.

Artist Recognition

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

Artist featured in a collection

Artist featured by Saatchi Art in a collection

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