Studio Art

grinnell:17950
Froikin, Caelum.
2-Layer Altered Monotype
Manipulated monotype image. Laser engraved fill, outlined by black acrylic on paper.
grinnell:17949
Froikin, Caelum.
5-layer Scan Print
Manipulated scan. 5 color acrylic screen-print.
grinnell:17953
Froikin, Caelum.
54 Hours
Improvised drawing.
grinnell:17951
Froikin, Caelum.
Untitled Improvisation 1
Non-representational color field painting.
grinnell:17952
Froikin, Caelum.
Untitled Improvisation 1 detail
Non-representational color field painting. Detail shot.
grinnell:18509
Freger, Halley.
We're All Clawing For The Imaginary Nipple
This mixed media drawing explores the connection between the body and understanding gender and sexuality through psychoanalytic theory. By combining an abject representation of a body with humorous text, it presents both the frustration and joy that comes with applying critical theory to physical existence.
grinnell:18538
Tang Tang
Ginkgo Teaset
This teaset reflects both the beauty of nature and handcraft. The artist was inspired by ginkgo leaves, which symbolize health and happiness in China.
grinnell:18507
Freger, Halley.
Venus
This glitched digital collage challenges and fractures iconic images of femininity.
grinnell:18508
Freger, Halley.
Yolk
This oil painting explores the complexity and fear of a child growing up with a parent described as mentally ill.
grinnell:18539
Oness, Jensen.
Lovers I (In Blue)
Figural drawings inspired by the non representational marbled ground. Lovers was part of a series of works devoted to merging representational drawing with complete abstraction. It began as a water marbled image covered later with ink illustrations, then photographed and manipulated digitally. Finally, it was reprinted on archival paper.
grinnell:18537
Oness, Jensen.
Miasma
An experiment in 3D painting
grinnell:18536
Oness, Jensen
Poseidon
Experiment in 3d painting
grinnell:18541
Dann, Bailey.
Wounds
This work comes out of the desire to produce a visual representation of the wounds Indigenous women have faced in postcolonial society and show through the healing process that their dreams and realization of the future can be made. Utilizing traditional weaving methods to create dreamcatchers, I wanted to combine that method with embroidery and color.
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