Oven Pan Flowers 2

oven pan flowers 1t


7 thoughts on “Oven Pan Flowers 2

    1. Glad you enjoyed. I reworked the first composition, emphasizing light pastel colours in combination with segments that resemble earlier photograph processing. The combination of colours with the stressed metal texture produces a collision of 60s pop art and impressionism. 😀

  1. Woah, very cool! Your work makes me feel like I can see into forever, if that makes any sense. There’s always something more to explore beyond the textures and form.

    1. Many thanks Millie. Perhaps it is the way I process visual information & image – I tend to layer things in a manner that invites a sense of depth/illusion of motion that depends on where the eye comes to rest ( the viewer brings their own sense of priority to colour, texture and line – an implied space of personal context ) . Glad you enjoyed the post.

      Good to see that you have found a creative schedule that does not encumber/stress you in the process. Keep the creative energy flowing. Try listening to The Verb on BBC Radio online (includes podcasts). 🙂

      1. Ah, that must be it—it’s the layering, along with the composition, working together to create that invitation. In any case, my eyes are rewarded every time!
        Thanks also for your encouragement. I still remember your advice from many months ago about writing more stories like the pulp writers did back in the day. I’ve been submitting to magazines and some have even picked up a few stories. I’ll listen to The Verb as well. Your advice is always golden. 🙂

      2. Thanks very much. I’ve spent most of my life with a congenital cataract. As a consequence, my brain processes depth a bit differently from most. There have been moments when light, shadow and movement can tip into an Escher reality. 😀

        I have been listening to the Hay Festival episode on The Verb. It features the Australian novelist Peter Carey, twice winner of the Booker Prize, who will be reading from his latest novel ‘Amnesia’ and Tahmima Anam, who was chosen as one of Granta’s ‘Best of Young British Novelists’.
        There is also a discussion of how Charles Dickens broke all the rules with his use of cliché, hyperbole and repetition.
        Also check out BBC Radio Word of Mouth. Latest one is on Punctuation.

      3. It definitely seems like you made a virtue out of a necessity. It’s a great reality you have, as it allows you to produce art in different dimensions and forms. Thanks for sharing your art and photography, and thanks again for the recommendations. I’ll get right to it!

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