The eye makes its way to the water through the dunes and beach grass. This piece is part of an ongoing series created with a palette knife and displays unique layering of color and abstract perception. When beginning this particular piece, I set out to offer more abstraction, giving a contemporary view with enough information for imagination to fill in the scene. The painting is on gallery wrapped Belgian linen with clean, natural edges. It comes varnished and wired to hang. Read more in the description below.
Hiro Yokose wasÂ born in Nagasaki, Japan, 1959 and lives and works in the heart of Manhattan, NY. Yokose combines oil and beeswax to create landscapes that appear simultaneously abstract and realistic. Because of the artist's unique technique of painting, the surfaces of his work have a sensuous and tactile appearance where depth is both an illusion and a reality. PUBLIC COLLECTIONS Citibank, New York, NY Boeing Company, Chicago, Il Exon Corporation, Irving, TX Fidelity Investments Corporation, Boston, MA Goldman Sachs and Company, San Francisco, CA Kennedy Museum of American Art, Ohio University, OH Lincoln National Corporation, Fort Wayne, IN Marnell Corrao, Las Vegas, NV Miami-Dade College, FL Microsoft Corporation, Seattle, WA Prudential, New York, NY San JosĂ© Museum of Art, CA TransAmerica Corporation, San Francisco, CA Harvard University, Cambridge, MA The Ritz Carlton Hotel, Washington, D. C.
$ (as of June 5, 2017, 10:48 am)4,775.00 (as of June 5, 2017, 10:48 am)
"I enjoy painting in black an white because it its the most extreme of contrast. Â I am not a tonal painter and I feel that one color can make a contrasting color that much more beautiful. Â Black and white may just be the best two colors as they allow all the other colors of the room to shine. Â It is the most neutral of color combo's and can help with layering in homes, the paintings will balance any other art in the room, regardless of the color scheme or the design plan. Â They are the Switzerland of paint colors. Sometimes my eyes need a retrieve from color and so I move on to painting in black and white. I usually paint abstracts although I am exploring black and white flowers and a black Drippy Heart, which is just as happy and beautiful as my yellow ones ;) ". - Kerri Rosenthal, August 2104