Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
I am drawn to humble, yet evocative materials; in this case, crushed beer cans from the streets of New York - every one of them once raised to someone’s lips. My process of “recycling” them into images of butterflies is a quiet physical meditation, a yoga of tin snips and files and fingers.
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Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
These pieces explore metaphors of flight and the poetic implications of humankind's age-old desire to enter that foreign element -- the sky.
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Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
These works employ tiny 12 volt lighting circuits and small templates made from crushed beer cans to project gently fluttering shadow-images onto the wall.
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Emergency Response Studio Photo

The idea of a self-contained, mobile, live/work artist's studio originated in 2006 while preparing for an exhibition at the Jonathan Ferrara Gallery in New Orleans. I wished for the ability to transport my studio from New York City to New Orleans for a period of several months, so that I could immerse myself in the culture and conditions of the damaged city, and create work in response.

visit emergency response studio.com
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Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski
Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski Paul Villinski

These pieces bring together lost gloves collected from the streets of New York to create images of community, ascendancy, comfort, hope and longing.

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