"This was part of a sculptural installation, which included a dest and a mouse that is actually a real stone age tool that fits into your hand like a computer mouse. It represents tearing holes in space-time to apprehend information. Following lines of information through their networks and building blocks and representational colors. The quantum laptop has no wires and is another system altogether for computing, that works on many levels at the same time. I am a science & technology geek, currently studying in a Sweedish Blockchain Academy."
- Eve Hennessa
Interested in this original? Email email@example.com to:
- speak with an art specialist
- request condition photos and/or framing quotes
MIXED MEDIA ON PAPER
24" x 18"
“When I got into art, it was such a refuge. It's an autonomous vehicle of absolute freedom. I had just been expelled from high school and through four years of depression. I just stayed in my room reading literature, biographies, philosophy and painting pictures. I was searching for answers, meaning, and beauty. The outside world seemed so illogical and cruel. My only solution was to withdraw from it. That's when I began to search and search until I found art. I learned that I can create a world of beauty and wonder. Creating art has no limits, its full of feelings, and meaning."
Hennessa is now a DC-based artist. Previously, Eve went to grad school in Mexico City's UNAM, San Carlos Academy where she created walk-in wood construction sculptures that were a dark closed in environment, abstractly reflecting a starry night’s sky.
For her, painting can be a form of color healing meditation as well as a way to communicate complex ideas. Eve will easily spend a day immersed in colors or the complexities of lines.
Severe chronic PTSD has impacted Eve's childhood development. As a result, the right brain hemisphere of perception and flow dominate so that she is able to always tap into expansive creativity.
Lack of planning and control is embodied in how Eve harnesses the dynamic swirling nature of color and paint. She loves that it’s hard to control, “you have to work with it and follow where it wants to go.”
ArtLifting champions artists impacted by homelessness or disabilities through the celebration and sale of their artwork. Learn more here.