This abandoned bridge and pathways sit situated amongst wildlife and farmland off of city road 35 near Stirling, Ontario.
Prior to attending Sheridan College for the Visual and Creative Arts program Tara also received her BA from the University of Ottawa with a major in General Arts and a Minor in Theory and History of Art. She works in a variety of mediums including inks, acrylics, oils, pencil, charcoal, and photography.
Her diverse, raw, and sensational style challenges the constraints of aesthetic through landscapes, graffiti, mixed media, pop art, and experimentation. Her art is designed with the intend to produce a voyeur experience that conveys and captures the atmosphere and diverging locations.
Influenced by the functionality of light in art she constructs visual spectacles that engage and entertain its viewer. Tara intentionally use light to emphasize high contrast, singular light sources, and movement. With the intent to illustrate authentic experiences of current human conditioning.
Creating art began as a foundation and form of liberation, self-expression, and belief in the remedial abilities of color. Making art liberates my mind and allows me to enter into a state of euphoria. Having a deep infatuation with color, Canadian landscape, and impressionism painting. I work in a variety of mediums including inks, acrylics, oils, pencils, charcoal, and photography. Wanting to construct a visual spectacle that engages and entertains its viewers my work has become centralized around the functionality of light and color in art. My diverse, raw, and sensational style challenges the constraints of aesthetics through subjects including and using landscapes, graffiti, mixed media, pop art, cityscapes, and experimentation.
Each work of art is intended to produce a voyeur experience that conveys and captures the atmosphere and diverging locations I portray. Uncovering, seizing, emphasizing, and exhibiting key features using light in each composition. Intentionally using light and color to emphasize high contrast, depth, light sources, and movement. Influenced by Bokeh photography my latest series explores creating cityscape paintings using out-of-focus colored circles to represent light in the bustling streets of Toronto, Ontario.
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This walkable neighborhood includes indie shops, vintage boutiques and arts space, specialty grocers, bakeries, and cheese shops. Hipsters frequent trendy bars, cafes and international restaurants that range from casual to fine dining. Students and families populate Victorian houses along tree-lined streets
Keele to Dundas West, this incredible wall display of diverse graffiti is visual delight for subway passengers, who get a moving glimpse of the walls as the subway runs above ground between the two stations.