An abstract photograph may isolate a fragment of a natural scene to remove the viewer’s inherent context, may be purposefully staged to create an unreal appearance from real objects, or may involve the use of color, light, shadow, texture, shape, and or form to convey a feeling, sensation, or thought.
Rather than attempting to provide an accurate depiction of a visual reality, abstract art achieves its effect through the use of shapes, colors, forms, and gestural marks.
Separating or withdrawing anything from something else is what the word abstract means. The observer is invited to linger over the minutiae in this abstract nature photography.
They defy the visual clichés that make nature photography relaxing but also boring and predictable. These paintings will look great in any room of the house as a wall hanging. A message, a notion, or something is present in good abstract art. Even if the technique appears to be chaotic and unplanned, it comes from a place of deep thought and significance. All of the great abstract painters, including Rothko, Matisse, Pollock, and de Kooning, work with the same reality.
Abstract art examines non-objective creative components such as shape, form, colour, and line rather than the accurate depiction or realistic reproduction of an item. Artists have employed abstract approaches to investigate themes beyond the canvas and our physical reality.
Abstract art has a particular voice that piques interest, allowing both artists and viewers to express themselves freely. It has a structure made up of six key elements: colour, shape, form, texture, line, and value, despite its chaotic and spontaneous look.
All the photos and text in this post are copyright of Renjith S Pillai, Kollam Kerala, Creative Hut Institute of Photography. Their reproduction, full or part, is forbidden without the explicit approval of the rightful owners.