Abstract painting Step by Step with Constanza Briceno

Marvellous Mistakes into Masterful Creations.

Create your own abstract acrylic on canvas following the same steps Constanza uses. Composition and colour will be the main concerns, applying painting in different layers, in a relaxed supported environment. Meet new friends, enjoy a glass of wine and a few nibbles while you experience a joyous exploration of layers, colours, marks and gestures that celebrate making mistakes. Constanza, a renowned and successful international artist; originally from Santiago de Chile is passionate about asymmetric shapes and patterns. Freed from seeking perfection, you too can become truly creative and with her guidance achieve glorious methodical disorder. Build your own masterpiece with unintended marks by accepting and working with them through processes and repetition. All Materials Supplied

Next Course: 

Dates:  21st Oct & 22nd Oct 2019
Time:  5.30pm – 8pm
Venue: The Incubator, Historic Village, 17th Ave, Tauranga
Cost: $120

More Information and Booking:
The Artery – Art Learning Space
Phone: 571 3232
Email: info@theincubator.co.nz

Tutor: Constanza Briceno

Constanza Briceno was born, raised and educated in Santiago de Chile. Her artistic practice has been inspired by a handwritten calligraphy notebook from childhood. Her work has been shown in Buenos Aires, Santiago, Temuco, Valdivia, Auckland, Hamilton, Wellington and Tauranga. In 2001, she obtained Baccalaureate degree in Art from Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile. Since then, she has been involved in different studios, group and solo exhibitions. She currently lives and works in Papamoa, New Zealand.

Constanza has been concerned with how mistakes are perceived and the way society deals with imperfections, creating uniformity and standards for us to live by. The impact of this on our psyche creates a discomfort that, for Briceno, drives an artistic production that aims to show not only the beauty, but the importance of mistakes and imperfections through process and repetition.

She creates these paintings through a process she called methodical disorder and the abstracted structures often recall landscapes and experiences.