Echoes 21

Miranda Boulton

£700Or own this artwork from £70 a month with interest free finance.
Select Own Art at checkout.

This piece is an original, only 1 available

 

Echoes 21, oil painting on paper by contemporary artist Miranda Boulton

 

Original 1 off piece

 

Size: 51cm (h) x 40.5cm (w)

Add FramingBuy Art

Framing

Buy your chosen piece ready to hang. Follow ‘Our Pick’ for the perfect choice. Learn more about our handmade bespoke framing.
*Only suitable framing options will show.

Own Art - PayByFinance

Own Art is an initiative designed to make it easy and affordable for everyone to own contemporary art by providing interest free loans from £100 up to £2,500 over 10 months, completely interest-free. Learn more. Loans are provided by Hitachi Personal Finance.
If framing is selected it will be added to the loan amount at checkout.

Delivery

UK
We will endeavour to process and ship your order within 14 days of Order Confirmation for artwork only, and for framed artwork, within 21 days.

International
We ship artwork only internationally, framing is not available. We will endeavour to process and ship your order within 14 days of Order Confirmation.

This piece is an original, only 1 available

 

Echoes 21, oil painting on paper by contemporary artist Miranda Boulton

 

Original 1 off piece

 

Size: 51cm (h) x 40.5cm (w)

1 in stock

Framing

Buy your chosen piece ready to hang. Follow ‘Our Pick’ for the perfect choice. Learn more about our handmade bespoke framing.
*Only suitable framing options will show.

Own Art - PayByFinance

Own Art is an initiative designed to make it easy and affordable for everyone to own contemporary art by providing interest free loans from £100 up to £2,500 over 10 months, completely interest-free. Learn more. Loans are provided by Hitachi Personal Finance.
If framing is selected it will be added to the loan amount at checkout.

Delivery

UK
We will endeavour to process and ship your order within 14 days of Order Confirmation for artwork only, and for framed artwork, within 21 days.

International
We ship artwork only internationally, framing is not available. We will endeavour to process and ship your order within 14 days of Order Confirmation.

Miranda Boulton

Miranda Boulton is a contemporary British painter.  Having studied Art History at Sheffield Hallam University she went on to pursue her love of painting and  studied for three years on the Turps Banana Correspondence Course. Miranda was the overall Winner of the Jackson’s Painting Prize 2021.
What inspires your work as an artist?
For me, painting is a conversation between the past and present; an exploration of new forms from old images and narratives. Art History is my main source of inspiration, my work is a response to historical references within the Still Life genre. I have worked on series of paintings, which reference Dutch 17th Century Still Life painters such as Rachel Ruysch; Manet's last flower paintings; the English 18th Century Artist and founding member of the Royal Academy, Mary Moser; Winifred Nicholson; and Morandi.
Who are your biggest influences?
I have been through so many stages absorbing different influences, but if I had to choose seven artists: Manet, Matisse, Diebenkorn, Bacon, Auerbach, Mitchell and Twombly are all there in the mix.
What does your work mean to you?
I want to convey a sense of emotion through my use of colour, gesture and form. My subject matter, Still Life’s of flowers, reinforces the emotional pull of my paintings. Flowers are poignant, beautiful and life affirming... but also transient, reminding us of the fleeting nature of life. I suppose I want to convey beauty, happiness, and sadness all at the same time.
What techniques do you use?
I mainly use oil paint, which is amazingly versatile. Sometimes I thin it down with turps and use it like washes of watercolour paint. At other times, I build up layers to create impasto areas of gestural marks. I use brushes, rags and sometimes my hands to move the paint around the surface. I have recently been using spray paint, sometimes under and sometimes over the oil paint. This creates an interesting tension on the surface between the soft powdery spray paint next to the built up, hard, impasto oil.