Posts Tagged ‘Ari Lankin’

SANKOFA – The Matriarch that protected and hustled – Portrait Project


For the first time I will share the process story from three different point of views: the planning and research by Steve, the reaction and naming of the painting from Sara, and my own insight to the creative process.

Steve and Sara are married, and Steve commissioned the painting of Sara’s late mother as a surprise gift.

After seeing my Burt’s Bees portrait commission Steve approached me about doing a commemorative portrait. I suggested my more painterly style and sent him some examples. It was instantly agreed upon.

An impeccable small black and white full length photo of a young woman was my starting point. It had a dreamy elegance. A strong gaze juxtaposed with simple beauty and sly confidence.

Ari Lankin TSAO

A few days later I received an amazing story.


When I asked for a few details about the subject I received a life story synopsis fit for the lead role in a Hollywood blockbuster. We’re talking about war, pirates, the hustle, love lost, diamonds, self-sacrifice, the American dream, and above all an unyielding love for her family.

About the picture from Steve:


  • This picture was of her during her early twenties.  This is probably the quintessential glamour shot of the time.  She actually made the dress that she is wearing.  She was a seamstress that would actually be able to re-create the fashions of the day (or any day for that matter).  She didn’t have children yet here.  This is probably the siblings’ favorite photo of their mother.  It probably wasn’t cheap to get portraits taken at that time and she certainly got all dolled up for it.


Immediately I was inspired by her story from Steve.


Steve’s descriptive letter (below) transported me into the subjects life. His words produced cinematic visions which continued to unfold as I looked into her eyes for hours at a time. He used the stories Sara  had told him and others gathered from members of their family without her knowing. After all, this was going to be a surprise: a portrait for Sara of her late mother.

Below are excerpts from Steve’s letter…



  • The subject was born in Vietnam but of Chinese descent due to her mother and grandmother marrying Chinese men.  She was a middle child and grew up in less than comfortable circumstances.  Often tasked with taking care of her siblings she still had time to work a job (seamstress) and hustle (apparently she was a really good hustler).  She was described as ‘always having money’ by making and selling items, a true entrepreneur from an early age.

Early Romance

  • She had experienced young romance with a boy around the age of 15 however; it was not meant to last as the Vietnam War forced many families to flee the country including her early love.  It’s believed that she was very heartbroken over this.

Reluctant Union

  • Always an independent woman, she was ‘arranged’ to marry her future husband.  This came about when her grandfather, thinking she was too old, asked one of his workers/acquaintances if he wanted to marry her.  He said yes, and she agreed.  They had two daughters in Vietnam, but as the war continued it came time for them to depart the country to ensure their family’s safety.  The Chinese were being targeted and with them being of Chinese descent and the father holding a fairly visible position, they had to leave sooner rather than later.

Diamonds in the seam

  • The husband was willing to leave the country without his wife and children; however, being the hustler that she was she had amassed diamonds over the years.  He was not going to be able to go anywhere without her assets and she made sure he understood.  They became part of the ‘Vietnamese Boat People’ (refugees from the Vietnam War).  In this particular case the boats were run by Thai ‘pirates’ that would take refugees to Thailand for a fee.  So with very young children and elderly parents in tow they set off on the 7 day journey with little to no food and water.  Since their hosts were pirates any items of value were taken from refugees.  Having the street smarts and hustler mentality she sewed her diamonds into her clothing so that the pirates would not take them.  The diamonds would come in handy later when men on the boat were raping women.  She offered the men diamonds in return for leaving her and her children alone.

Coming to America

  • Thailand was not receiving refugees and it is unclear how it happened but the family ended up in Malaysia, safe and far away from the danger and uncertainty in Vietnam.  Showing her resourcefulness again, she was able to get a photo taken of her so that she could send it back to family members in Vietnam to let them know they were safe.  There is no doubt that arranging that had to cost money and intellect.  Eventually the US was taking in refugees (as they still do today) and they were able to make their way to California to start over.  It was here a son and another daughter was born.  She sold the rest of her diamonds to put money down on a home and found work as a seamstress and babysitter.


  • The thing that she enjoyed the most was cooking!  There was no doubt that her cuisine was the best.  Her children’s friends would love coming over to eat and she would be so generous and loving.  She took such pleasure when someone enjoyed her food.  If she liked you she would usually make fun of you but only as a sign of endearment.  She was certainly a strong woman to have endured everything that she had gone through.  It’s said that her biggest achievement and legacy is her children who love her so much and miss her dearly to this day and beyond.  She was the matriarch that protected and hustled. Her life was certainly riddled with tragedy but it is the truth.  She showed an immense amount of character, smarts, fire, love and respect which can be found in the four children that she has brought up.


Let me take you through my creative process…

First I will give you a barebones play by play followed by descriptions of the visual elements.

Ari Lankin

I decided to focus on her face and create a painting that is virtually life-size. The person looking at the painting experiences the face at a natural scale.
Ari Lankin

After a line drawing exploring the space it was time to paint. I can’t recall my first mark, but this is very early on.
Ari Lankin

After filling in most of the form I feel like I got my sea legs.
Ari Lankin

A face is a mask without a hairline. As the hair builds I feel the need to start mapping out the space around the figure.
Ari Lankin

The absence of color in the photograph allowed me to invent my palette without any influence from reality.
Ari Lankin

Green changes everything, everytime.
Ari Lankin

The symbols in the sky on the left are her name, which I found out later from Sara mean colorful phoenix.
Ari Lankin

A fourth flower is added. Down the red stripe in the middle I added diamond patterns. A direct reference the diamonds she smuggled in the seams of her dress to save her family. If you missed Steve’s letter above definitely go back and read it.

Ari Lankin Portrait 2014 Commission New York City Oil on Canvas

SANKOFA – 24 x 24 inches – oil on canvas















Here is my quick overview of the painting I sent in an email to Steve right after it was finished:

  • I tried to tie in elements of the story as I added color and energy to the image. The left side is blue and airy and alludes to an open sky. This blue is also found on the right side of her profile. She was a dreamer willing to travel far for the best life possible for her and her family.You will see her name written in the sky as well. I did it in such a way that is clearly visible but does not dominate the imagery.
  • The four flowers in the upper right represent the four children she lovingly raised. Inside the flowers are yellow stars. Stars that are found in both the Vietnamese and Chinese flags. Both of which contain a predominantly red flag. Notice the red on the right side of the painting. Below the flowers in the red bar (seam), are subliminal diamonds that refer to the diamonds she had sewn into her clothing to save her family. The red not only refers to the previously mentioned flags, the red vertical stripes on the right also allude to the American flag.
  • The red also symbolizes passion and danger. In her life she often protected people from danger. She faces towards the red and everything behind her is blue. Optically the blue and the red play off each other as well as the orange hues in her face. The strong dichotomy in the background is balanced by the subject. I gathered from the story that she was a strong woman who would balance forces and protect her loved ones. This is also literally referenced in the geometric architectural structure in the upper left, that grows out of the top of the canvas.
  • I wanted her to appear glowing, like the beacon of light that she was to her family so the orange in her skin tones creates that feeling.

The art of the surprise

Steve had the idea to not only surprise Sara with the painting but to really surprise her with the unveiling. Steve told Sara they should drive a few hours to New York City to come visit my art studio and see a few sites.  She thought it was a little strange to go visit my studio considering he never really mentioned me before to her but she was up for the adventure. It was the weekend before Thanksgiving.

When they arrived to my studio I had the portrait hidden behind a large painting. We discussed some of the new pieces that I was working on while catching up.

About a half hour into our conversation I got up and said “I have this new one I think you may like.”  Without saying anything else I picked up the giant canvas and moved it to the other side of the room. As soon as Sara saw the portrait she gasped and repeated “where did you get that?!” I could only keep my poker face for so long. I watched as tears came to her eyes and she hugged Steve.

That was a tremendous moment in my life. We sat and heard  stories from Sara about her mother, Steve’s cunning planning, and my inspiration and meanings behind the visual elements.

The birth of a name…

I left the title of the painting for Sara to decide. A few months went by without any word about a title. I was in no rush. Then Sara saw the first preview of the process video. Yet another surprise, Steve slipped it at the end of her video birthday message video by friends from out of town.

The song for the process video was inspired only by Steve’s letter. Usually I send the producer the final image of the painting, but this time I sent him only the story and told him to come up with a song and I would create the video around the song. He was inspired by the story, particularly her departure from Vietnam on the pirate ship.  He came up with the powerful song “Diamonds.”  The full song plays in the process video at the bottom of the page.

After Sara saw the video a title for the painting came to her.

In her own words:

“I’d also like to share with you the name I picked out.  I have been looking at the picture every day, wondering if i’ll ever come up with anything good enough to suit the beauty of the art.  What’s in a name?  A lot. I was starting to get disappointed, but your video inspired me.  The day after watching the video, I was remembering some of the most special things that my mom had done for me.  I remembered that she allowed me to go to Ghana.  Amongst her friends and family, she appeared to be opposed to me going to side with tradition, but she told me she was proud of me being so bold and saved up $200 for me to spend while I was there. That was a big deal because we were so poor. When I was in Ghana, I was fascinated by symbols that represented concepts (could be philosophies or teachings) that were painted on adinkra fabrics.  One of my favorites was the concept of SANKOFA.  It is my pleasure to announce that I would like to name the portrait of my mother, SANKOFA.  Before I go on, you should take a moment to read about it.

You see my mother was the first in her family to leave Vietnam and she made it a point to sponsor all of her siblings and finally her father to come to America in spite of her struggles as a non-English speaking immigrant in the US.  The concept of SANKOFA is represented by a mythical bird reaching for an egg on her back, that is often stylized in the shaped of a heart.  My mother left Vietnam with two children on her back, an infant and a toddler.  While she did not know where she was headed, she always had her mind on her roots.  My mother’s name means colorful phoenix, which is a mythical bird.  Even more appropriately all three of my sisters and I have Chinese names that were named after my mother as follows gold phoenix, jade phoenix, and color of jade phoenix.  I never made the connection, but my mother lived out SANKOFA. I am so excited to share that I experience SANKOFA when I look at this portrait and I continue to pursue, not only my dreams but to live out the colorfully rich life that my mother hoped I would.  Thank you again Ari for helping me to do something that means so much to me.  I thank God for you and I looked forward to seeing how your work will keep on giving.  I believe that the glory days of this portrait are still yet to come and I’m not done being surprised.

Truly, I cannot express how blessed I feel to have received such kindness from you and Steve.”

Sankofa, the perfect title.

Thank you Sara and Steve for sharing this with me and allowing me to use your words to tell this beautiful story to the world. Say hello to SANKOFA for me.

Sankofa – Portrait painting process video, watch the portrait unfold before your eyes Ari Lankin – Music by Andy Cracks “Diamond from Ari Lankin on Vimeo.

Grow Together In The Sun | On Location in Maine

April 27, 2014  |  Location Painting, New Painting, Painting  |  No Comments

This is my fourth trip to the same lake cottage in Maine. A place where I’ve made 45+ paintings over the past eight years. I have a special connection to this land.

First process photo

Long trees deserve a long composition.

First painting of the trip and the first process shot. I shot process videos of all the paintings, but at the moment they are missing.

First process photo

Good enough to eat.


I’m using a palette adapted from the Maine trip last year.

First process photo

Vivid contrast from the sun and shade.


I carefully selected this composition. Primarily for the triangular sun spot that frames the two pink trees growing side-by-side in the middle of the composition.

First process photo

Between the two trees are stacked logs. A subtle presence of human intervention on the landscape, but a bold visual moment that anchors the trees.

Notice the reflective lake peeking through the trees on the left side.

We Grow In The Sun Spot

We Grow In The Sun Spot | oil on canvas | 36 x 24 | available

Conceiving this painting I was thinking a renaissance composition interpretation. I created movement using nature instead of the figure, focusing on geometric color relationships, and intuitive paint application. Every compositional element is placed like actors in a play, and the plot is heightened by the siren of color and texture.

More new paintings from this series soon

Previous Maine Paintings

Ari Lankin

Life Partner | oil on canvas | 14 x 18 inches | 2012 | sold

Ari Lankin

Liberty, where land meets water | oil on canvas | 30 x 30 inches | 2012 | sold

Ari Lankin

The Good Life | oil on canvas | 11 x 14 inches | 2012 | available

Arlene's Grocery - Arnold P. Jaxson & The Love Owls

Arlene’s Grocery – Arnold P. Jaxson & The Love Owls

April 22, 2014  |  Exhibition, Painting  |  No Comments

Arnold P. Jaxson & The Love Owls are having a one month art residency at Arlene’s Grocery in the Lower East Side. A talented group of Love Owls showed up in NYC with dreams of taking the stage with Arnold P. Jaxson and becomming the next American Idol.

Opening night party is April 22nd, 6-8PM.
Arlene’s Grocery
95 Stanton St, Between Ludlow and Allen St

All works are mixed media on hand-torn heavyweight printmaking paper and approximately 8 x 10 inches. Email for availability.


Highwire Love Owl Painting and Process Video

April 13, 2014  |  Painting, PROCESS, video  |  No Comments
Ari Lankin

Highwire Love Owl | 48 x 60 inches | oil on canvas

The Crown Keeper | Time Lapse Video and Process Recap

The hockey experts at Westside Skate and Stick approached me about creating an image for their newly expanded showroom.  After bouncing some of their desires around we decided on a painting that celebrates "New York City" and "Rangers hockey." In addition to dynamic visual elements I wanted to extend the measuring stick of art history with a contemporary portrayal of the sublime.  The athlete is a conduit of extreme emotion for spectators and participants.  As an athlete and an artist, I know how it feels to reach another realm outside of physical and mental consciousness during a performance or a game.  This painting celebrates that feeling.

First the visual breakdown, and then an amazing recap of Jon Weinman’s creative process for the song accompanying the video…



Started out with a pencil drawing of the composition. The actual painting began with complementary colors purple and yellow. This foundation of high contrast is my adaptation of a chiaroscuro technique .



Now that the ice is broken, pun intended, I work throughout the composition to determine most of the colors in the finalized palette.  One of the main focal points of the composition is the iconic ceiling of Madison Square Garden. Next time you’re there don’t forget to look up.



The composition is essentially a balance of triangle, circle, and square.  The triangular aspect is of the goalie leading up to the jumbotron, the circular aspect is the ceiling of Madison Square Garden (MSG), and those two elements are framed by the square created by the goal posts and goal line. After looking at the compositional structure for many hours I realized it could be considered a contemporary departure from one of my favorite Renaissance commissions by Titian, The Assumption of the Virgin.



Experimenting with light in the painting I decided to keep the foreground rink section lit by lights on the ceiling of MSG, while the sky is ablaze in tones of GRAF green, and electric yellow. The different light sources create an inside/outside spatial relation further echoing how the athlete sometimes reaches a zone outside of the self lit by an inner passion.



The painting features New York Ranger goaltender Henrik Lundqvist.  People refer to him more commonly by King Henrik because he is one of the premiere goaltenders in the world and the backbone of the Rangers team.  He blows the roof of MSG with supernatural performances. In this painting the puck has passed King Henrik, yet stayed out of the net after ringing off the crossbar. This moment is a metaphor for a lot of lives in NYC; fully extended to accomplish your dreams and at the same time getting a little help from things, like a crossbar, technically outside of your control. Aesthetically at this point I’m building up the richness of the colors in layers and carefully moving edges back and forth millimeters at a time to get the right feeling.  Our lives are layers of experience and millimeters of decisions.



A big push to firm up a lot of the details in the net, the ceiling, goalie equipment, and the Statue of Liberty.  Ms. Liberty is lighting the outdoor skyline through the jumbotron with an electric green fiery torch.   The boards touching the edges of the canvas needed a height reduction to further balance the composition.



A detailed shot of Lundqvist’s mask, Ms. Liberty, and the jumbotron.  Careful placement of West Side Skate & Stick advertisements foreshadow a future team sponsor?  The Chrysler and Empire State Building won’t stay dark for much longer.



Let us look closer and a little further a long in the process.  The game shots on the jumbotron are 20 to 13 referencing the year the painting was finished.  Also the score is 2 to 1 referencing the date the painting was finished, February first. The name of the visiting team is obscured to reference any opponent.  No obstacle, or opponent, is too great to overcome. The Empire State Building is lit in red, white, and blue in support of the Rangers.


The Crown Keeper | 30 x 26 inches | acrylic on canvas | Available

Long live hockey, and long live New York City passion. Best of luck to Henrik to win the ultimate crown, The Hockey Holy Grail – Lord Stanley’s Cup.

I have had the privilege of Jon Weinman of Minarets Music create the soundtracks for my recent process videos.  He is an extremely talented musician and writer.  Luckily for everyone he was willing to share his process for how he created the song for the the soundtrack. From Jon:

 When I first saw this painting, I was on a visit to Ari’s studio, where it sat on an easel, nearly finished. My eye was immediately drawn to the juxtaposition of the gothic city scape, its reptilian greens underlaid with cloudy, royal purples, over the hallowed stands of The Garden, where so many generations of New Yorkers have met in joy to worship at the altars of The Rangers, The Knicks and the great fighters like Ali and Frazier. As a New York sports fan myself, I can say with unimpeachable authority and absolute certainty that New York City has the greatest fans in the world. And in seeing the great, sprawling empire laid out majestically over the those same bleachers where the people who built it, the people who’s essence and fire and tenacity raised it up brick by brick, sit every single home game to cheer and shout and jump up and down and live and die and transcend with their team, I became immediately inspired.

When I received a cut of the time-lapse video of the painting process, I nearly immediately (after sitting for a time, jaw agape at some of the amazing detail work revealed by the process video) began trying to score it. After some time experimenting with sound palettes, feels, and harmonies, I came to the conclusion that the piece deserved not only instrumental accompaniment, but an entire song with lyrics and melody to truly capture its essence. I began with a rolling drum beat and some dry, stark electric-piano chords that I felt matched the color palette of the towering skyline backdrop of the painting. I then began to think of how I could personally relate to the holy moment that is so perfectly crystalized in the work. I immediately began to think of moments of transcendence that I had experienced in my own life. Most often, these moments have come when I am on stage in front of a large crowd, performing my music.At these times, stars seem to align and time slows to a crawl. I withdraw deep into the caverns of my consciousness yet I simultaneously feel hyper aware of my surroundings. My mind no longer races, it does not analyze the situation, it simply floats above my body, receiving and executing every command with complete sureness, steadiness and natural ease. I thrust my head skyward and pull every spark of energy, emotion and life that exists in the atmosphere of that room into my body. And as I feel it fill me up I get warm all over and I can no longer feel my feet touching the ground. And I open my mouth and sing it out. And as it floats there on the air in slow motion, the crowd feels it break over them like a wave, their own emotion, their own energy, now being amplified to a celestial scale and thrown back at them, consuming them. This moment is the one of the most magical and precious things I have ever experienced, and chasing it has lead me down an amazing path of fulfillment and self discovery in the pursuit of that transcendent art and music. But I’ve also observed this phenomenon elsewhere, and one of the foremost places that comes to mind is the world of sports. When I see Kobe Bryant making his crazy, scrunched up, snarling cujo face in game six of the Finals, I know that Kobe Bean Bryant has left the building. He is no longer in his body. At that point, Kobe has become a vessel. He is manifesting greatness, and the greatest thing is, he is not making, but simply allowing it to happen. When Henrik Lunqvist puts up a shut-out in the playoffs, contorting and twisting his body in lightning stabs of agility as thousands hang on the instant with bated breath, he has reached a point of calm and clarity that we are all lucky if we ever experience. He is finally able to show his belief in himself and his teammates, to make his statement, and to inspire joy and love and excitement and emotion for thousands of good, hard-working people who for whatever reason, decided to tie their fate, albeit in some small way, to his. That’s what I wrote this song about. It’s called “To You All.” Here are the lyrics:

“To You All”

Like a scene from my mother’s dreams

We play tonight

We’ll tear the walls down by the beams

It’ll feel alright

In the cold lights

I remember losing control

When the crowd’s high

I remember losing control

All of the sudden I can say what I want to to you now

All the sudden I can show you what I want to show to you all

Like a god rising from the flames

We’ll burn tonight

We’ll leave our bodies and our frames

It’ll feel alright

In the cold lights

I remember losing control

When the crowd’s high

I remember losing control

All of the sudden I can say what I want to to you now

All the sudden I can show you what I want to show to you all

-Listen/Download “To You All” here.

One last thing I’ll say here is big thanks to Ari for bringing me in and asking me to work on this because it was really inspiring and refreshing and fun for me. I am always interested in Ari’s work, and I always love to see what he is cooking up, but nothing gets me more excited than when he paints hockey. I think there is something truly amazing about his hockey paintings, as if his love and passion for the sport imbues each of them with a kind of luster that is invisible, yet readily perceptible to anyone who views them. Enjoy it.

-Huge thank you to Jon for his amazing contribution to this work.  Definitely keep an ear out for him.

Other Hockey Inspired Paintings

Giroux OT Winner | 22 x 18 inches | acrylic and graphite on canvas | 2012 | Sold


1 of 30 Danny Briere | 18 x 24 inches | graphite, acrylic, and oil on canvas | 2011 | Available


Chris Pronger | oil, acrylic, graphite on canvas | 12 x 12 inches | 2011 | Sold


Jaromir Jagr | acrylic, oil, pen, collage, and crest on canvas | 11 x 14 inches | 2011 | Sold


Immortal Captain | oil on canvas | 30 x 30 inches | 2011 | Available


Lord Stanley’s Castle | 30 x 30 inches | oil on canvas |2011 | Available

If you are interested in commissioning a hockey, sports, portrait, landscape, architecture, or any other kind of painting contact me to discuss your vision, for pricing, and my current availability.

PINK PARADISE | Process Video

Ari Lankin

Pink Paradise | 71 x 71 inches | acrylic on canvas | sold



Pink Paradise
71 x 71 inches
acrylic on canvas

Pink Paradise melds various biological imagery into abstract forms to evoke the indefinable energies of our existence.  Ambiguous representations of neurons and sex organs interacting with mechanical constructions serves as a conduit for the artist to embody his intuition.

Click here to download a free wallpaper of this painting for your phone.


EUREKA, FOR POE | Process Video Release

September 25, 2013  |  Featured, New Painting, Painting, PROCESS, video  |  No Comments
Eureka, for Poe 71 x 71 inches acrylic on canvas

Eureka, for Poe | 71 x 71 inches | acrylic on canvas | available



Eureka for Poe
71 x 71 inches
acrylic on canvas

Executed with diverse application techniques, this painting creates pictorial and metaphorical depth to reward multiple viewings. The surface echoes the night sky, a familiar visage, but upon deeper inspection yields a more complex system, a gateway to a more universal perspective.

Click here to download a free wallpaper of this painting for your phone.

Music by AndyCracks – “The Fixz”

PLAY | New Process Video +

September 13, 2013  |  Exhibition, New Painting, Painting, PROCESS, video  |  No Comments
Ari Lankin

Play | 71 x 71 | acrylic on canvas | SOLD



71 x 71 inches
acrylic on canvas

The youthful, buoyant composition reflects the capriciousness of Play. At the moment of creation the artist discovers the brightly colored geometry. It is our birthright to feel the joy inherent in play, and this painting reminds us to retain that sense of unplanned exuberance, always available, but often overlooked.

 “2Bob” – Written and performed by AndyCracks.

AndyCracks Facebook
History of The Cracks

Part of the current solo exhibition DESTINATION UNKNOWN in New York City, open until September 25th, 2013.


EUPHORIA | New Process Video

September 9, 2013  |  Exhibition, New Painting, PROCESS, video  |  No Comments
Euphoria | 71 x 71 | acrylic on canvas | SOLD

Euphoria | 71 x 71 | acrylic on canvas | SOLD



71 x 71 inches
acrylic on canvas

Our inclination to find significant forms in random and chaotic stimuli is a well documented psychological phenomenon called pareidolia. Using this property, the artist makes a colorful, nebulous abstraction become figurative. Within the fertile surface we are invited to imagine courtesans and witches, sorcerers and prophets, healers and hypnotists. You see what you want, it dissolves, and you see something else.

pareidolia  (ˌpæraɪˈdəʊlɪə)

— n – the imagined perception of a pattern or meaning where it does not actually exist, as in considering the moon to have human features. (courtesy of

Insight into the creation of the music -

The music was inspired by the movements of the colors and the transformation of the shapes. The goal was to create a three phased movement to go with the painting; 1/Flashback, 2/Psychedelic, and 3/Trance. The sequence of sounds starts with a flashback through memory, followed by a psychedelic tribal gathering, and then followed by the peak of the high in trance which moves into more of a dance feel. Three phases of movement towards a desired Euphoria

AndyCracks Facebook
History of The Cracks

Part of the current solo exhibition DESTINATION UNKNOWN in New York City.

Brainstorm | New Process Video

August 22, 2013  |  Featured, New Painting, PROCESS, video  |  No Comments

For optimum viewing set the above video to HD.

Brainstorm | 71 x 71 inches | acrylic on canvas | available

Brainstorm | 71 x 71 inches | acrylic on canvas | available

Part of my solo exhibition DESTINATION UNKNOWN in NYC, and now available for acquisition.