View To Scale
View In Room
View To Scale
View In Room
Oil on linen
Dimensions: 60cm(H) x 80cm(W) x 2cm(D) / 23.6"(H) x 31.5"(W) x 0.8"(D)
Note: Actual colours may vary due to photography & computer settings.
A discussion with a friend recently got me thinking about this unexplainable uneasiness in the new normal that we are currently in. This weird feeling lingering in the air. Seems like there is this heavy cloud that has yet to drop down on all of us. Who would be strong enough to survive the test? Will this make us stronger? We will never know until it arrives if it arrives. These thoughts made me create even more. Curious about what lies ahead. Been at this for a while. We have been there but this time it seems different. It’s joy and torment at the same time. I am eager to know what this journey brings.
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Based in: Singapore
Andy Yang (b. 1973, Malaysia) is a visual artist based in Singapore.
Andy Yang is a multi-disciplinary artist known for his abstract visual & sound experimentations. The explorations between visual art and music led him to the creation of works under musical stimuli with The Observatory. In Anitya 1 (2011) that exposes the process of his art-making in full cycle, from creation to destruction at the Earl Lu Gallery of the Institute of Contemporary Art Singapore. And again, for the latest ArtScience Late feature, Ceremony (2019) together with SA TheCollective, the artist celebrated the experiences of human childbirth through an energetic sound performance set against an elaborate visual art installation set.
After the first few initial figurative investigations, Yang gradually moved to the abstract plane. He felt that this was the most fertile ground for his artistic research, essentially because of the freedom afforded to him in exploring colours and forms. It was not long before Yang became seduced by the flamboyancy and immense power of colours. It was as if all the power of the equatorial sun had landed on his canvases bringing to life the other colours around and beneath it. Furthermore, Yang considered the abstract more suitable to respond to his longstanding passion for music.
"Of all the arts, abstract painting is the most difficult. It demands that you know how to draw well, that you have a heightened sensitivity for composition and for colours, and that you be a true poet. This last is essential." Wassily Kandinsky
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