"I hereby complete ur incomplete heart~♥"
It's not a pic of me cosplaying but mehhh...Tho I did refer from d pics of my OC cosplay at Otakyun last year + me posing in front of d mirror 😄 hohoho hope acceptable 😘
#completemyheart my beloved @amelonchan P/s: sory if it sucks im still improving ma drwg skills hoho... #chineseink#selfportrait
The Savarin series (1978) by Jasper Johns demonstrates the artist's undeniable inventiveness and mastery of repeated imagery. Each work in the series varies in color, mood and technique, even though they all share imagery of the iconic Savarin coffee can, which was based on Johns' 1960s sculpture, Painted Bronze. This particular edition from the Savarin series is impressive to me in both the technique and temperament. Generally in the lithographic process, one is extremely careful not touch the plate, as the natural oils in one's hands will leave fingerprints behind that will be evident in the printed imagery--an undesired outcome. However, in Savarin 3 (Red), Johns flips the script on how things should be done and uses the natural grease from his hands as an instrument, imprinting the artist's touch throughout the image. This technique in conjunction with the deep red color choice suggests that the work was created using the artists own sweat and blood. One could argue that it's a kind of self-portrait. The result is a compelling image that is both intensely technical and a little mysterious. -Sang Lee, Special Projects
Artwork info: Jasper Johns, Savarin 3 (Red), 1978, lithograph, 26 x 20 1/2 inches, edition of 40, signed and numbered