T-Ride Arts: “Flow State” for Mountainfilm’s Gallery Walk!

T-Ride Arts: “Flow State” for Mountainfilm’s Gallery Walk!

Artist Anna Brones designed the poster for Mountainfilm 2022. And she is one of the featured mark-makers featured in Mountainfilm’s Gallery Walk. Her work is on display at Telluride Art’s HQ, 220 W Colorado Avenue.

For more information about Telluride Arts, call 970-728-3930, info@telluridearts.org, or find the nonprofit online at www.telluridearts.org. To see past Telluride Arts HQ Gallery exhibits or to submit an exhibit proposal visit www.telluridearts.org/telluride-arts-exhibits.

To see more of Anna’s work, visit her website, annabrones.com, and follow her on Instagram @annabrones.

Go here for more on Telluride Arts.

Go here for more on Mountainfilm.

Go here for more about Mountainfilm’s Art Walk.

Anna Brones is a writer, artist, and producer. She has been involved with Mountainfilm since 2014 through various creative pursuits. This year, Brones is the artist behind Mountainfilm’s 2022 poster.

From May 23 – May 30, Telluride Arts HQ Gallery is featuring “Flow State,” by Anna Brones, in collaboration with Mountainfilm.

An opening reception will be held during the special Mountainfilm Gallery Walk on Friday, May 27, 5-8pm at Telluride Arts HQ Gallery’s new space, 220 West Colorado Avenue. The gallery is open most days from 12-6pm or by appointment.



Anna writes:

“Flow State is an exploration of place and process through paper. Each piece is cut entirely freehand, and through the repetition of forms and simple shapes a more complex and detailed work grows.

“Unlike drawing or painting where you are adding to the paper or canvas, in paper-cutting, you create the work by removing something. This means that no additions can be made once a piece of paper is cut away. There is no eraser, no way to paint over a flaw. Any mistake or error becomes a catalyst for adaptation. It is a practice of presence, process, and focus.

“In most of my paper-cutting work, I draw first. This helps me to see the lines and intersections, and how a piece will unfold. Drawing first allows for more control, but it can also create a sense of physical and mental tension. For this body of work, I wanted to see what would happen if I worked solely freehand, allowing each shape to build into something larger. The overall collection is inspired by the flow and change found all around us in nature, and a challenge to consider the same within ourselves.”



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