No bubble | by Jenny Beard.

$ 27.1$ 32.5

“No Bubble” is a mix media artwork over paper done by British artist Jenny Beard.

It is rare to find abstract art with a clear clutter-free appeal. Jenny has used a mishmash of light tones with a few solid hues. The tricolour combination dominates this mixed media artwork. 

The vertical contemporary art painting is the perfect choice for home and office decors. This is a wonderful piece of art to complement both light and dark-coloured walls. 

This artwork sells exclusively for The Funky Curator. Limited Edition of 300.

PAPER QUALITYYou can choose between Standard Paper, Enhanced matte art 200 gs. or Premium Paper Hahnemühle German Etching® 310gr 100% cellulose. Hahnemühle German Etching is a traditional mould-made copperplate printing paper, complete with an inkjet coating designed especially for FineArt applications. The white art paper made from 100% alpha cellulose is characterised by its extraordinary velvety tactile feel and its fine, clearly defined felt structure. The unique surface texture adds a very special touch to images, showcasing them in all their splendour with impressive three-dimensional effect and depth.

We use the highest quality pigment inks. 

SHIPPING

At The Funky Curator we partner with print labs from UK, Europe and the US. Art will be sent from the closest hub, thus avoiding unnecessary carbon emissions and shipping costs.

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Description

Jenntbeard

Jenny Beard is a British artist working within contemporary painting, and her process is built upon automatic drawing, using digital tools to create and manipulate sketches. Abstract imagery is used to explore optical space, depth, and flatness. The work is open ended and explorative, dealing with the paradox of appropriating abstract marks for abstract paintings. During this mimetic experience, the work could be read as representational.

“The idea of creating an art that self reflectively focuses on and thematizes its own concerns and the correlations of its creation as well as sustaining, at the same time, an open relationship to the world and to meaning as such, came very near to squaring the circle” (Herzog, 1997)

When approaching the work, Jenny is interested in gestures and marks – and when they become signs. Marks are ambiguous, whereas a sign directs us, informs us. Part of her practice involves pushing paint between gesture and sign. What happens if a mark is isolated – If it is scaled up, repeated, or a pattern is made of it?

Digital methods are embraced in Jenny’s practice, but the work is always finished traditionally and meticulously. Painting doesn’t die; instead digital exploration opens up new ways of seeing and laying paint, which creates a refreshing relationship between artist and painting.

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