The most inspiring thing is the process of making art itself.
What is fertiliser for your work? Honestly, it’s just the materials themselves.
I get inspired by dirty walls, grime, torn posters, erosion, found colours and weather. I find going for walks and cycles the most interesting thing to do, there is so much out there to see and such discoveries provide ideas for myself to work from.
Growing up in Minnesota I spent time near the Canadian border. I’d like to return there someday, and make paintings of the landscape. Seeing the aurora borealis has had a lasting effect on me.
The fertiliser for my work? Movement.
When something must be done, I’m very focused on what I’m doing. That is how my work has taken new directions.
Like alien life forms the colors in Haure Madjids paintings grow and stretch over the canvas. These forms, inspired by European and Oriental ornaments, unfold a strong energy.
In Roberto Lauro’s watercolours, intersecting and complementary movements give visual form to complex musical compositions. Rhythms, sounds, and melodies are transformed into virtuoso pictorial compositions.