"In strictly formal terms, Eske Kath’s work is a skillful and restrained integration of traditional Japanese landscape iconography and the flattened perspectives of the Suprematists and Fauvists. His paintings are easily recognized by the outlined segments of raw linen contrasted by the deeply saturated, opaque shapes and geometric figures that are often shown amid mountains, waves and Henri Rousseau-esque jungles. These objects are not at rest. Every cube, cone and house, despite the lack of the traditional perspective, appears to be in motion. In some compositions they are carried by powerful currents towards and away from the viewer or appear deposited in trees and forests as if by a great destructive force."
By Kristina Nazarevskaia. To read more click here.
Art of the Day
This blog is to organize art I've seen, books I've read, and advice I've received.