asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.
asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque 
on Flickr
Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.
As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.
Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.

asylum-art:

Papercut Installation by UfoCinque

on Flickr

Matteo Capobianco, aka Ufo5, was born in Novara in 1981. Originally an active member of the Italian writing scene, he gradually began to embrace a more extensive definition of street art while completing his design studies at the Politecnico of Milan.

As a firm believer in the endless possibilities of the mural as a communication tool, Matteo began to experiment with different techniques beyond the restrictions that writing as a codified subculture was putting in place.

Central to Ufocinque’s vision is his layering tehcnique: each element blending traditional painting techniques with a project-oriented attitude in which multiple levels of interpretation are intertwined together. Form is never detached from function as they are sustaining each other to create an effortlessly beautiful world.

(via asylum-art)

asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.
asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki 

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.

asylum-art:

 New Kimono-Inspired Wood Panel Paintings by Audrey Kawasaki

Los Angeles-based artist Audrey Kawasaki recently unveiled her latest series of wood panel paintings inspired by kimonos given to her by her mother. Titled Hirari Hirari (“the sound or movement of a petal, leaf, or flower slowly falling”), the series on display from August 2 to August 30 at the Merry Karnowsky Gallery in Los Angeles.

(via asylum-art)