process notes # april 2014: Narrations of indeterminacy

Narrations of indeterminacy   ”What chaos and rhythm have in common is the in-between- between two milieus, rhythm-chaos or the chaosmos. ” (Deleuze and Guattari, 1987:313)   The awareness of the ephemeral and fleetingness of nature can be perceived underneath the visible surface of an artwork. As I view a drawing, the nature of it can be viewed through both an outer and inner openness to its mysterious depths. Just as one creates an artwork, it evolves through an intertwined string of... [more]
Posted by Anne Sophie Lorange on 4/8/14

the hour of the star

Process notes February 2014    “Do you know what I really want to be? A movie star…Did you know that Marilyn Monroe was the color of peaches?”…”What makes you think that you’ve got the face or body to become a film star?”-c.l.   The canvas shows a visible structure that reminds of the way one can view a person’s outer structure, the edge of the sea, or a mountain from a distance. It is there in front of one, a physical, structure outside. I can see its outer lines showing its structure like... [more]
Posted by Anne Sophie Lorange on 2/26/14

art as sharing space

  Process notes November # 2013, Art = sharing space   Is it possible to live a life sideways stepping out of a fixed linear thought? Is it possible to mend together dissolved identities or obsolete words by creating a space that makes sense in the spacing, the “being-with”(Nancy) others in a space? For instance, does a finished painting visualizing a rethinking of space become a visual representation of the indeterminate of aporia? Is it possible to step aside and understand how to think... [more]
Posted by Anne Sophie Lorange on 11/22/13

Notes # 9, october 2013

Notes # 9, october 2013     The process of creating a painting is a process of cohabitating. It is interesting to start by facing a classical dilemma of a pictorial operation: ” How to approach a canvas?” It is through the classical structured representation of painting that I am able to depart from my own paradigms of painterly articulations. The point of departure is the point where the canvas is no longer a canvas. The canvas and I disappear and dissolve into a realm of abstract questions... [more]
Posted by Anne Sophie Lorange on 11/1/13