bjornsrandoms:

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland






Scottish sculptor Rob Mulholland creates these eerie mirrored sculptures out of Perspex, a kind of acrylic glass. The pieces create the uncanny effect of blending into their surroundings, at times appearing almost completely camouflaged and yet jumping out at you suddenly as your perspective shifts around them. Mulholland’s largest installation of six figures, Vestige, is currently installed at David Marshall Lodge in Scotland. The artist, via his website:

The essence of who we are as individuals in relationship to others and our given environment forms a strong aspect of my artistic practise. In Vestige I wanted to explore this relationship further by creating a group, a community within the protective elements of the woods, reflecting the past inhabitants of the space. […] The six male and female figures represent a vestige, a faint trace of the past people and communities that once occupied and lived in this space. The figures absorb their environment, reflecting in their surface the daily changes of life in the forest. They create a visual notion of non – space. A void as if they are at one moment part of our world and then as they fade into the forest they become an intangible outline.

bjornsrandoms:

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland


Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Scottish sculptor Rob Mulholland creates these eerie mirrored sculptures out of Perspex, a kind of acrylic glass. The pieces create the uncanny effect of blending into their surroundings, at times appearing almost completely camouflaged and yet jumping out at you suddenly as your perspective shifts around them. Mulholland’s largest installation of six figures, Vestige, is currently installed at David Marshall Lodge in Scotland. The artist, via his website:

The essence of who we are as individuals in relationship to others and our given environment forms a strong aspect of my artistic practise. In Vestige I wanted to explore this relationship further by creating a group, a community within the protective elements of the woods, reflecting the past inhabitants of the space. […] The six male and female figures represent a vestige, a faint trace of the past people and communities that once occupied and lived in this space. The figures absorb their environment, reflecting in their surface the daily changes of life in the forest. They create a visual notion of non – space. A void as if they are at one moment part of our world and then as they fade into the forest they become an intangible outline.

(Source: houseandhomme)

#art #paint #drawing #painting #inspiration #love #photography

bjornsrandoms:

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland


Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Eerie Mirrored Sculptures by Rob Mulholland sculpture mirrors art

Scottish sculptor Rob Mulholland creates these eerie mirrored sculptures out of Perspex, a kind of acrylic glass. The pieces create the uncanny effect of blending into their surroundings, at times appearing almost completely camouflaged and yet jumping out at you suddenly as your perspective shifts around them. Mulholland’s largest installation of six figures, Vestige, is currently installed at David Marshall Lodge in Scotland. The artist, via his website:

The essence of who we are as individuals in relationship to others and our given environment forms a strong aspect of my artistic practise. In Vestige I wanted to explore this relationship further by creating a group, a community within the protective elements of the woods, reflecting the past inhabitants of the space. […] The six male and female figures represent a vestige, a faint trace of the past people and communities that once occupied and lived in this space. The figures absorb their environment, reflecting in their surface the daily changes of life in the forest. They create a visual notion of non – space. A void as if they are at one moment part of our world and then as they fade into the forest they become an intangible outline.

(Source: houseandhomme)

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