Ecce Homo by Evelyn Bencicova
Evelyn Bencicova’s series “Ecce Homo” was a beautiful surprise in this week. I didn’t know her work, but this series captivated me by its clean beauty, tones, composition, lines and movement. In Ecce Homo there are no faces, no personality, yet there’s plenty of soul to be played as a music sheet in a classic concert. More than a sense of mystery, there’s a comfortable beauty of the nakedness playing tricks with uncomfortable nonsense madness in some images. The watered tones can also contribute to it, once the light green is the easiest colour for brain reader, hence why the colour used in Mental Illness Hospitals, to calm down the people in there. On the other hand you’ll find movements of fire, water, earth, air. With the mass of naked bodies in interior playgrounds. Evelyn plays with senses and skins and lights and colours in a masterful and unobvious way in this series.
Related Posts You Want to See:
Autistic Solitude vs. Loneliness: the B Shot by a Stranger project;
Hymnal of Dreams, by Elijah Gowin;
The Grotesque Flagellantism, by Gerard Asay;
From Transylvania with Love, by Vlad Dumitrescu;
Flamboya, by Viviane Sassen;
Occupied Pleasures, by Tanya Habjouqa
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