Our Blog

Posts tagged erin saunders

Categories:

Marian Lorenz and Allan Moose
Taken from a 1986 volume of Antic Magazine, the Artistic Mathematics Program developed by educators Marian Lorenz and Allan Moose used arithmetic functions as inputs to manipulate early Atari computer displays. The sine function — “ideal for generating many interesting and attractive curves” — offers virtually limitless possibilities as experimenting with variables begins to alter the output. The resulting colourful, pixellated graphics certainly reflect the “8-bit aesthetic” of the 1980s that continue to inspire graphic explorations in art, design, and fashion today.
Read up on the details of this project and others from the Antic Archives here, and check out The Evolution of 8-bit Art.
- Erin Saunders
Marian Lorenz and Allan Moose
Taken from a 1986 volume of Antic Magazine, the Artistic Mathematics Program developed by educators Marian Lorenz and Allan Moose used arithmetic functions as inputs to manipulate early Atari computer displays. The sine function — “ideal for generating many interesting and attractive curves” — offers virtually limitless possibilities as experimenting with variables begins to alter the output. The resulting colourful, pixellated graphics certainly reflect the “8-bit aesthetic” of the 1980s that continue to inspire graphic explorations in art, design, and fashion today.
Read up on the details of this project and others from the Antic Archives here, and check out The Evolution of 8-bit Art.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders
Leo de Freyne
These geometric, stylized iceberg paintings by Dublin artist and writer Leo de Freyne capture the architecture of these natural structures and the poetry of their colossal presence. But the iceberg is of course more than an aesthetic object; this pristine, natural sculpture has also become a symbol for those other losses incurred due to climate change. And at a time when climate change threatens the environment perhaps more than ever, one worries that the inspiration for such paintings will soon become mere memory. 
See more of de Freyne’s artwork here. Also check out photographer Camille Seaman’s Last Iceberg Series.
- Erin Saunders

Contact Us

For submissions: please send images and a detailed description to our editor, Lee Jones, at leejones@artandsciencejournal.com.
Thank you and have a lovely day!