Pooh Bears, and the dour moons. His colors are as soft on the eyes as his brush is to the paper. He knows when to leave things as they are. Fields of color stop and start in the most surprising of places. Empty corners make everything feel intentional. You can see the artist’s delicate hand pushing soft shades of pink and blue across the page.
Matt takes things one step further by incorporating the 3-D qualities of the superheroes into his paintings. Petals of a flower spring off the page like a pop-out book. There’s something inescapably familiar about these humble works. It’s as if I’ve seen them hanging above the children’s department at Barnes & Noble or on a child’s mobile as it spins in the air. Matt’s work is inspired by his favorite artists such as Ernest Howard Shepard of the Winnie the Pooh series or the infantile animals of Coarse Toys. They exist as tributes to a simpler time, the youngest years of our lives when the world was full of mystery, adventure, and possibility.
Andrew easily sets himself apart from his brother, choosing instead to sculpt geometrical robots and
A Tomorrow King EDO Red Commander - Cardstock, 2015