It’s really a lamp, it’s something that comes very close to the experience of a glow in the dark painting. I know that not everyone has the opportunity to have my original painting so I created this! for the weekend some digital graphics made by me will be available in pre-order .
– how it is composed:
Print on plexiglass 40x30cm on a led lamp base.
The power supply can be with batteries or with USB cable!
Equipped with a remote control with multiple functions and color options.
These are Digital Art made by Crisco, elaborations of some paintings and new works.
These works are born from the graphic elaboration of some paintings by crisco, adding to them various images, a special thanks to all the artists and photographers of pixabay, Unsplash and Pexel who grant their use of free rights!
Although modern times saw us develop an idea that our art is something unbound by any set of tangible rules, the truth is that we still condition the way we observe art to some extent.
This is just a side-effect of the way we are mentally constructed – we need to have certain parameters in place in order to sufficiently understand and categorize things around us.
One of these artistic axioms we’ll be taking a closer look at today is the premise that appreciating paintings, with all their subtleties and details, requires a good source of illumination. After all, observing a painting is a visual experience and surely looking at it means that we need something to cast light on it, right? Well, if we were to ask Crisco that question, we’re not sure he’d entirely agree.
Cristoforo Scorpiniti is the real name of Crisco, an Italian artist who looks to push the boundaries of how we perceive paintings. He challenges the idea that you can only appreciate a painting in full light with his artworks that, although lovely to look at in daylight, really come to life when the lights go out!
Crisco achieves this by using glow-in-the-dark paint to embellish his works, a practice that basically allows him to create two paintings within the same composition that, depending on whether the piece is in the dark or not, conceals one of the narratives. The works transition from day to night scenes as the surroundings get darker, allowing you to see things the gleam hides.