Thursday, 14 June 2012

Toddler Art - The Full Collection.


Basically, our kids destroying the house, one installation at a time, while we're not looking.

Which is your favourite?


Toddler Art #1 - Sprinkles

This one is called: “Can you put that down. Please. No. You can't have any hundreds and.”




#2 - Green Crayon Squiggles at Sofa's End








#3 - Fence Behind Your Head




#4 - Artist with Permanent Red on Whiteboard




#5 - Freedom Corner






#6 - Pencil Food




#7 - Pencil Food Oh




#8 - Two Lines from my Doctor's Desk




#9 - Lines Behind the Dining




#10 - Telephone Line




#11 - Hand Traffic Brown




#12 - Red Green Blue Hallway You



Artist with Red Green Blue Hallway You




#13 - Sofa Light Comms




#14 - Behind The Door...




#15 - Marks Behind Bars




#16 - Marks On The Bars




#17 - Flat Wall or 3-D?




#18 - Green Around The Whiteboard




#19 - Brooklyn Bridge In Red
- New York In Red







#20 - Lines Ajar




#21 - Biro On Sofa




#22 - Sunset Media Horizon



But there's more...

Above, to introduce a third dimension, The Artist has placed a parting shot.




#23 - Crayon Mirror



In the absence of conventional artistic materials, The Artist not only comments on this through the use of a candle... but also eschews his favourite canvas of the wall, to introduce the dining room mirror as a backdrop.

Literally reflecting his work on whomever wants to view.
(It was also nearly impossible to capture this work on camera).


#24 - Hand Food Wall



This work creates and capitalises on negative space.


#25 - Pencil No Food



Almost as an answer to "Pencil Food", after the inevitable repainting The Artist embarked on "Pencil No Food".

Perhaps conveying a frustration or a dissatisfaction with the destruction of the earlier piece.






#26 - Hand Wall Food



Developing the themes of "Hand Food Wall", came this.


#27 - Artist with biro swirl




#28 - Mirror Green Bum





This is the competition:
The structural rhythms are unmistakable and completely instinctive, reflecting an understanding of composition far beyond her years. Complex yet accessible, sophisticated yet unguided, Aelita’s new works communicate a sense of excitement, encouraging the audience to tap into their own inner child.
(LINK HERE)


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