Ever dropped paint on the floor and gasped at the mess? Hua Tunan splatters deliberately and does a great job of it. As an artist, he combines traditional Chinese art with graffiti.
The combination are magical. The splatters combine to form realistic art that has depth and power.
He calls his street art “noncommissioned art,” a way of keeping his own artistic integrity and still making his art public.
I have (still) a deep appreciation of artists who are true to their own vision.
—Quinn McDonald is a writer and certified creativity coach.
8 thoughts on “Splatter as Art”
I have only just recently started to appreciate the USPS tyvek envelopes I use for backdrops and start using them for projects. The splatters and color combos I end up with should be used for something, right?
Tvyek is a great medium. Whether it’s mail art or just splatter-catching, it’s worth it!
FANTASTIC!! I love this, so magical and amazing!!
I was blown away. It’s a technique I’d love to learn.
I don’t get too many results like that – I’ve seen her work before and I love it
I said her and I meant him. Ooops
I thought it was a woman first, too. Wonder why.
I don’t either, but I DID cut up my last drop cloth and make a curtain to cover my shelves in the studio!