Lion and Squid Go to Town
Move your mouse over image or click to enlarge
Lion and Squid Go to Town Lion and Squid Go to Town

Lion and Squid Go to Town

Price
£1,597
Painting medium: Oil paint

Unframed

Original

Gallery: FROCK GALLERY

Ships from: Belgium

Note: Shipping cost are calculated at checkout

Description

About the artwork
Lion and Squid Go to Town was created with oil paint on primed linen. The professional grade linen is stretched over wooden stretchers with a 4cm thickness. The extra thick stretcher gives the painting presence when hung on the wall. This work is ready to hang. Some paintings are manifested from visual memory whereas others are constructed from images formed during the painting process. The image evolved over the course of production. Lion and Squid Go to Town painted itself into a playful scene of two happy characters walking. The painting style was inspired by Wayne Thiebaud's dessert series.

Specification

Medium Oil paint
Support Linen
Framed? No
Subjects Animals & Wildlife,
Style Abstract
Original or Edition? Original
Certificate of Authenticity Yes
Artwork Dimensions: 100 X 70 X 4 X cm

About Matt Frock

Matthew J. Frock's formal art education started early with private lessons at twelve-years. In 1997 he earned a BFA in Illustration from the Rhode Island School of Design and 10-years later earned an MFA in Painting from the University of the Arts in Philadelphia, USA.
Frock says:
"My art works are products of the media I ingest. I think of the information I absorb as fodder for imagination. The richer the information, the more complex the results. The most intriguing aspect of the creative process is the formation of ideas. I believe in part it is our responsibility to seek out quality information for a healthy imagination, but I also believe our intentions are equally important. Our intentions invite the Muse. They color and shape her guidance."

"If a man comes to the door of poetry untouched by the madness of the Muses, believing that technique alone will make him a good poet, he and his sane compositions never reach perfection, but are utterly eclipsed by the performances of the inspired madman."
- Socrates (399 BC, Classical Athens)