Artist Bruno Novelli excels in both color and blending patterns, and in his “Night in the Tropics” series, the latter is highlighted. His Indian ink works were inspired by an experience of the artist in the Amazon. Bruno Novelli Novelli last appeared on HiFructose.com here.
Eva Redamonti’s dynamic, hyperdetailed drawings blend futurism and fantasy, her works often packed with tension and movement. Part of that tension can also be found in her approach, as she uses both India Ink on paper and digital coloring methods. Her work often moves between human and machine—with absorbing transitions.
Cape Town artist Michael Amery shares his concerns about human impact on the environment in his series of drawings, Trees by Man. In charcoal, pen and India ink, the artist depicts forests grown for commercial use, much like the ones found in his native South Africa. A graphic designer with a background in advertising, Amery is interested in how consumerist culture is tied to man’s exploitation of the natural world and its effects on our planet’s vulnerable ecosystems.
Korean-born, France-based artist Min Jung-Yeon recently created a new series of India ink paintings that meditate on moments of quiet stillness. The body of work came about during the artist’s move from Paris to the French countryside, a nostalgic setting that reminded her of her upbringing in her home country. Jung-Yeon’s paintings communicate through the subtle placement of suggestive elements rather than grandiose vistas. Textured and stylized, her geological formations and pine trees show up as dreamlike motifs, inviting the viewer to imagine an uninhabited, undisturbed paradise. Jung-Yeon will be showing with Galerie Maria Lund for the upcoming Young International Artists art fair, which takes place in Paris October 23 through 26.