One day Bert was out riding his bicycle when he passed the local lolly shop and maker of all things sweet. There were numerous police cars and fire trucks at the front of the building. Further investigation was needed – surely this wasn’t just an overindulgent lunch break by the local emergency services members? Bert went into the building to have a look.
Somebody had planted some sort of mild, and somewhat gentle, bomb in the shop. The resultant explosion had blown all of the lollies, chocolates and confectionery up into the air and scattered them about. The sheer quantity of coloured sweet delights that were thrown into a chaotic, random display of visual beauty meant Bert had to capture the scene. So he whipped out an easel, a bit of board, some brushes and paints. For the next hour and a half Bert painted furiously.
The transformation of the very real scene (or maybe it was just a pleasant dream) into a totally abstract painting provides the ability for the viewer to explore the overall composition from a distance. This tends to be a muted, colourful blur. At a closer distance the larger painterly forms begin to alter the composition into something more dynamic. Up close the view is of an extraordinarily complex work of art.
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