07/01/2010

SIGUIENTE
David Jon Kassan, Hyperrealistic painting Cuesta en ocasiones abstenerse de realizar una entrada con un artista de éxito. Uno se pregunta cuál es el sentido de promocionar a alguien que ya es extremadamente conocido y sus obras se encuentran en múltiples sitios de la web, pero aquí estoy, realizando esta entrada sobre uno de los artistas que la máquina del tiempo depositó en una época equivocada. Hablamos de David Jon Kassan, un artista del realismo fotográfico que seduce con su extremadamente eficiente técnica. Son muchos los que lo critican y otros muchos quienes lo adoran, pero como dije, el problema es la máquina del tiempo. David no copia, no utiliza medios mecánicos para mejorar su precisión, sino que, al mejor estilo de los grandes pintores realistas previos a la invención de la fotografía, logra plasmar la esencia de la figura humana en trazos magistralmente logrados. Lamentablemente la pintura fotorrealista o hiperrealista está sumamente desvalorizada en la actualidad. Muchos creen que demuestra la falta de creatividad norteamericana incapaz de generar nuevas explosiones artísticas, aseveración vinculada a que la mayoría de los artista encolumnados en estas vertientes son norteamericanos. Otros, defienden la posición de quienes valoran por sobre la innovación, la pureza de la técnica y la belleza del objeto resultante. Para el caso, las pinturas de David muestran la clase de fidelidad naturalista que sólo proviene de la observación cuidadosa e incisiva, combinado con una sólida formación en la técnica tradicional y el estudio anatómico Cada uno deberá decidir dónde ubicarse o simplemente dejarse llevar por la impresión que la obra le cause. Para quienes quieran conocerlo mejor, les cuento que David nació en Arkansas y estudió en Filadelfia, Nueva York y Florencia, Italia. Ha dictado conferencias, enseña en talleres que imparte en universidades y centros de arte, entre ellos, el Instituto de Tecnología de Rochester , la Western Illinois University. , la Syracuse University, la Escuela de la Academia de Bellas Artes, la Universidad de Alabama, la Academia Nacional de Diseño y el Centro Salmagundi de Arte Americano. Ha trabajado mucho el tema de las texturas, y por sobre manera disfruta los estudios de las secciones de pared que sirven de fondo a las figuras, investigando las características a la luz del yeso envejecido, la exposición de la pintura en chapa y el descascarado. Sin embargo su fascinación real sigue siendo el retrato y más específicamente la anatomía subyacente, la figura y las facciones. fuente: http://enkaustikos.blogspot.com/2010/03/david-jon-kassan-pincel-fotorealista.html Artist Statement My work is a way of meditation, a way of slowing down time though the careful observation of overlooked slices of my environment. It is the subtlety of emotion in my acquaintances that inhabit the aforementioned environment which intrigues me. My paintings strive for reality, a chance to mimic life in both scale and complexity. The viewer is given an eye level perspective of the subject. A view that is unbiased and in its most raw condition. It is my intent to control the medium of oil paint so that it is not part of the viewer...
ANTERIOR
Emotional Deprivation Disorder (All U Need is Love) Emotional Deprivation Disorder was first discovered by Dutch psychiatrist Dr. Anna A. Terruwe in the 1950's and was called theFrustration Neurosis (De frustratie neurose in Dutch; Deprivation Neurosis when translated into the English language by her colleague, Dr. Conrad W. Baars). Dr. Terruwe found that a person could exhibit symptoms of an anxiety disorder or repressive disorder when these symptoms, in fact, were not the result of repression, but rather the result of a lack of unconditional love in early life. Emotional Deprivation Disorder is a syndrome which results from a lack of authentic affirmation and emotional strengthening in one's life. A person may have been criticized, ignored, neglected, abused, or emotionally rejected by primary caregivers early in life, resulting in that individual’s stunted emotional growth. Unaffirmed persons are incapable of developing into emotionally mature adults until they receive authentic affirmation from another person. Maturity is reached when there is a harmonious relationship between a person’s body, mind, emotions and spiritual soul under the guidance of their reason and will.1 Symptoms and Characteristics of Emotional Deprivation Disorder: Please see Healing the Unaffirmed for a complete description of the symptoms of Emotional Deprivation Disorder as well as discussions on therapy and prevention of this disorder. Insufficiently Developed Emotional Life Abnormal Rapport o Incapable of establishing normal, mature contact with others o Feels lonely and uncomfortable in social settings o Capable of a willed rapport but not an emotional investment in relationships Egocentric o Childhood level of emotional development o Feels like a child or and infant and others must focus their attention on the individual just as an adult would focus on a young child. o Incapable of emotional surrender to a spouse Reactions Around Others o May be fearful in nature or courageous and energetic o More fearful people tend to become discouraged or depressed o More courageous and energetic persons can become more aggressive Uncertainty & Insecurity Fear or anxiety o Can be in the form of a generalized anxiety o Fear of hurting someone else’s feelings o Fear of hurting others or contaminating them (e.g. with germs or a cold) o Need for frequent reassurance Feels incapable of coping with life o Worry that they’ll be put in a situation they can’t handle o Can be easily discouraged or depressed o May pretend to be in control in order to mask inner feelings and fearfulness Hesitation and Indecisiveness o Difficulty in making decisions o Easily changes mind Oversensitivity o Overly sensitive to the judgments of others, criticism or slights o Easily hurt or embarrassed Need to Please Others o Pleases others in order to protect self from criticism or rejection and gain approval of others o Easily taken advantage of or exploited o Fear of asking for favors or services needed Self-consciousness o Worried about what other people think o Self-doubt and need for reassurance Helplessness o Do not dare to say “no” for fear of rejection Inferiority and Inadequacy Feel Unloved o Believe that no one could...

David Huerta

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