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Symphony in Black and White – the Individual Tiles

Symphony in Black and White – Day 80 ©Lisa Call fabric, textile paint, thread, acrylic paint, canvas 5 x 5 inches (13 x 13cm) DetailsSymphony in Black and White is the result of my participation in the 100 days project in 2017. I previously wrote about my investigation for the project and here share larger images of the individual tiles that comprise the collection. The complexity and bold graphic nature of the set of tiles together can draw you in from across the room. The details of the individual tiles hold your attention once you come closer. Some lines are drawn with paint, some with thread. The interplay of the two was fascinating to explore over the 100 days. Individual Tiles AvailableFor a limited time (now through January 31, 2018) I am offering the individual tiles for sale as single works of art. In 2018 they will only be available in larger groupings. If you would like to purchase a tile (or 2 or 3), scroll through the images below and select your favorites (note the number..

The Franklin Institute of Philadelphia is telling the terracotta warriors story in another way

by Yu Zhang, President of Yu Culture, consultant for China-related cultural projects Working in a museum, wherever it may be outside of China, you may dream of hosting an exhibition of terracotta warriors – even if it will only have some eight to ten warriors and horses out of the thousands of two-millennia-old figures discovered in Xi’an. Te Papa Museum in New Zealand will soon be one of the lucky few: this blockbuster exhibition is expected to cost “more than 4 million NZD” while yielding “an economic impact of about 41 million NZD”, and “attract more than 112,000 visitors” between December 2018 and April 2019. In comparison, China’s most famous touring exhibition, The First Emperor: China’s Terracotta Army, attracted 850,000 visitors to the British Museum in 2007-08, making it the museum’s second-most-visited exhibition after the 1972 Tutankhamen show. Read more Let's block ads! (Why?)

Art Redo

Sometimes Andy thinks a piece is done, but after a few months he changes his mind. This was the case with Sound of the Sea. Time for an art redo! As you can see, he added a lot of color and a few mixed media elements. This piece is 25 inches wide and 54 inches tall, and available for $1500. Related PostsLet's block ads! (Why?)

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