The synchronicity of discovering Esther Teichmann at this moment in my life is striking. I am surrounded by lush nature and the promise of the unknown speaks to me beyond language.
Turrell is an artist who works with the nature of perception. He uses light to make you perceive your perceiving.
Often summarized as graphic artist, Eric Gill was a sculptor, typeface designer, stonecutter and printmaker.
Eyvind Earle is a master of contemplative landscape paintings. To me these dream-like sceneries are highly hypnotising.
Dürckheim’s legacy is psychotherapy in the spirit of Zen. His books are classics of transpersonal psychology.
The art of dying, the experience of letting go all that is known is almost forgotten in our culture.
I don’t wanna spoil it for you. First look at the pictures and wonder what you see. Then read below.
New York City born, Robert Venosa was transported into the world of fine art in the late 60’s after having…
Reisewitz’ photographs, most of all large formats, explore the changing relation of the city and the countryside in a period of feverish economic development.
The works of Uri Shapira expose environments of alternative truth, made of active metal vegetation and various chemical growths.
Malcolm Kirk traveled to Papua New Guinea in 1967. He returned repeatedly during the ensuing 13 years, documenting the extraordinary tribal decorations he had observed on that initial trip.
Karl Blossfeldt was an attentive observers of nature, a teacher of contemplation.
There is a small group of painters who are able to invoke nature’s serene magic. Isono is one of them and his love for the forest is very tangible.
No introduction needed. Here’s Abdul Mati Klarwein. Maybe I feel especially familiar with his style of painting because it was…
Maxfield Parrish captures a light mood in his paintings that feels supernatural and very real and tangible at the same time.
Yoga: The Art of Transformation was the first major exhibition that explores the visual history of yoga.
The ancient art of wayfinding is an almost forgotten skill once common throughout the Pacific.
Goldsworthy is at play with the relentless flow of the elements, forming fragile and temporary moments in time.
Spencer Tunick photographs individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together.