What is this?
This is a medium sized abstract artwork that features orange, black, red and pink colours. It’s of a size that can feature on most walls happily yet not be too forceful on the space it hangs in.
It is created with a water-based version of my famous enamel paints and has some very interesting details that you can see in the photos on this page.
Why the name?
The name comes from the Tambora volcano (Mount Tambora) located in the Sunda Islands in Indonesia. It’s famous for being the largest volcanic eruption every recorded in human history when that event occurred in 1815.
Much is documented about the eruption and the subsequent climate changes that occurred. However, for the context of relating that to the painting we’ll move on and concentrate on how it was created and why I considered Mount Tambora a fitting inspiration.
As I have eluded to already, this was created with a new version of my enamel paints. This time I was trialing a new non-toxic version from a new paint supplier. I had begun some initial tests and found them to be responsive and extremely easy to work with. So, I decided that Tambora Shift would be my first painting to be done this way. And what a result!
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