dilogical - two dimensional artwork that hints at a third dimension
Having originally trained and worked as an industrial designer, and from a family of architects, Amanda has a brain that thinks in three dimensions - it’s in her genes and it influences her artwork. She likes to play with the viewer’s perception of form even when working on a flat plane, using both real and suggested shadows to achieve this. Her work could be described as geometric abstraction, though she finds it hard to put a label on it. If you come to the exhibition she would love you to tell her how you would label it!
Artworks will be for sale, and range in size from small paintings and wall sculptures to larger canvas paintings.