Interruptions attract attention. InterrRuptions similar to this added “R” right here urge interest. We prepare for a circulation pattern. When it is disrupted we pay heed. Yet, to interrupt a flow pattern you initially need to make one.
Instance 1 is from Philip Round’s publication, “Patterns in Nature”. Below we see the leaf pushing versus the surface movement of the water. See how balanced patterns are constructed around the break.
Example 2 provides a tree’s development pattern around a knot. The knot interrupts as well as reorganizes the circulation pattern. This is similar to the busted flow pattern in instance 1 with its drifting fallen leave.
Artists use flow pattern cues to have us experience movement and its disturbances. Example 3 offers a late paint by Vincent Van Gogh paintings from 1849 near Auvers. See how he provides undulating flow patterns in the foreground yards. He after that damages their flow by presenting a geometric matrix of farm fields. These areas are disrupted by the horizon which sustains a straight cloud circulation.
In my next 3 instances observe the detailed development as I set up graduating shade changes, receding shape patterns, and point of view flow patterns. The picture gradually progresses into a broader circulation pattern.
Example 4. Tip one, “Surface area Migration” an oil on combed silver Dibond, 36 × 36, initial appearances and also composition,
My last example presents “River Swimming pool”, an oil on combed silver Dibond, 36 × 36″. Right here the circulation pattern ascends from a dark foreground toward a light background. Shapes lessen in size over range as they decrease acuity. The myriad forms are prepared to suggest a broken but, merged field of motion like a mad school of fish. Their circulation pattern carries you into the paint. The shades and their corresponding values graduate via combined bands providing a demo of shade economic downturn.