I’m sure you’re all aware that Haiti needs help right now, so here’s a chance to lend a hand and get some amazing artwork in the process!
All of the artwork displayed here is listed with the agreement that the artists will donate all of the proceeds from each sale to Haiti.
If you’re not interested in purchasing any of the artwork but you’d like to make a donation to a recognized organization, Google has made it very easy! http://www.google.com/relief/haitiearthquake/
Giclee Print on museum rag paper
17 x 22 inches
EMAIL TO PURCHASE – mention “Haiti Fundraiser”!
Kenichi Hoshine just sent me this:
“I recently read about how Jason Noble was diagnosed with cancer and is receiving treatment. Jason is a musician and has been involved in bands such as Rodan, Shipping News and Rachel’s and is a pivotal figure in the Louisville, KY music scene. I don’t know him personally, but his work has greatly influenced me in the past. I wanted to auction off one of my original paintings on ebay with 100% of the proceeds going to Jason and his medical costs.”
This is the painting Kenichi is auctioning off, with an opening bid of $0.01 (and no reserve!). The auction closes in a week. If you’d like to help Jason Noble, place a bid here.
KENICHI HOSHINE INTERVIEW
Where are you living these days?
I’m living and working in Brooklyn, NY.
How much of Brooklyn is there in your work?
I moved here in March of this year so I can’t say that there is much of Brooklyn in my work. I don’t think my environment affects my work too much.
You have an interesting way of veiling an image, covering elements with a wash. Can you tell me a bit about your process and the way your style has evolved into what it is now?
Most of my work you have been seeing lately have layers of beeswax over them. I have always found images that are obscured or fragmented to be more interesting than “complete” pictures. I am drawn towards implied images that suggest certain moods and narratives. More often than not, I will draw or paint a “complete” image then delete/erase/sand parts of it until I achieve the desired picture. I probably spend more time editing the image than actually putting it down on the panel or paper.