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by design : down to size : known for grand works, these artists also turn clothes and jewelry into art

by:Keke Jewelry     2020-05-08
Most people keep a cautious and pious distance from art.
But Pascal, capannis and Mercedes LaSalle-
Three international artists currently on display in Los Angeles-
Want to close the distance of collectors
They waved to the art of wearing clothes. -
Similar, lower-cost sculpture and painting versions of museums and private collections around the world.
Their wearable collections use silk, crystals, semi-precious stones and bronze, which are signed, limited edition and are infused with the same spirit and magic as their immortal works, passionate about life.
* At the poolside corner of the Pasca Beverly Hills residence, stand her most ambitious work: 4ton green-
Recently, billionaire John Kruger sold the glass-seat torso for $3 million.
\"I just work hard to keep the hammer running,\" said the energetic old man --defying 80-year-
Old artist, his sculpture-
Penn glass, Swarovski crystal or stainless steel--
Paintings on canvas or wood usually cost $10,000 to $300,000.
\"I draw, I make stainless steel, I carve.
You continue to go from one medium to another, \"she explains after working with a hammer and a chisel, and the glass shards fly dangerously away from her signature blonde knot and customization --made menswear. (
29 years ago, at the request of her daughter, the last time she wore a dress was to attend her daughter\'s wedding. )
Although she can now hear the sound after four surgeries, she was born with congenital malformation and almost deaf.
She lived in silence as a child and communicated through painting.
She was sent to Europe by a wealthy uncle to study sculpture, but was fascinated by Impressionist painting.
A few decades later, she returned to the United States, bought items from an abandoned glass factory and developed her own unique carving skills.
Five years ago, at the urging of daughter Jill Petti, Pascal launched a series of Crystal miniatures that can be worn or displayed.
Including a smug cat, a festive circus and a proud Duchess ---
Made from molds instead of engraving, it costs $1,900 to $3,400 and is licensed for sale worldwide.
Locally, they are available through the Dyansen Gallery in Beverly Hills and the Liscot business in Los Angeles, which is run by Peti, her husband and their daughter.
Driven by the creativity and memory of difficult times-
For example, when the electricity from her home and studio is cut off ---
The artist works five days a week, starting at 6: 30. m.
She drives to the Four Seasons Hotel with her husband for lunch every day.
She means rest.
They sat deliberately in a place where they could not see the Pascal paintings hanging in the room.
She can finish a painting in three hours.
But the sculpture, like the $25,000 stainless steel geisha girl painted on the wheels of the two living rooms, took so many hours and she lost the count.
Her home is full of her art: decorative geisha with hand-held functional trays;
Crystal heads of women and Indian chiefs;
Trees, boats, wheat fields, paintings of young girls walking in the snow;
Huge stainless steel characters and life outside her poolside Studio
In the entrance hall, the steel senorita, dressed in pleated metal.
She is willing to break up with them. \"I\'m only 80.
\"I am still young,\" she said, proving the truth of her words with her lively knot, confident voice and strong hands.
\"I might do better.
* Hungarian friend Kepenyes
Artists born in aklapco have created bronze sculptures and jewelry for 25 years.
His wearable art was recently launched at Fred Hayman in Beverly Hills for $300 to $1,000.
His sculpture will be on display in the new Chac in October.
Mool Gallery in West HollywoodBurly Blue
Eye artists say the works are equally important to him: \"Every technical process is connected to each other.
I have gained a lot of experience in sculpture from my jewelry.
When a tail necklace --to-
His gift to Beverly Hills sent a more serious message.
The sculpture, called the wall, stands at the Town Hall as a witness to freedom and sisters --
The urban relationship between Beverly Hills and aklapo.
The artist is an optimist, though he spent five years in Hungarian prison against Hungary
Communist views, fascinated by freedom, time, and space.
When I was a child, and later when I was a student in Budapest and Paris, he said: \"I have been looking back on the past, and I am also very futuristic.
In addition to art, my second favorite subject is space.
He added: \"I am excited about the changes in materials from scratch . \" He explains why many of his works have movable parts or tails, symbolizing the inherent changes in life
But he didn\'t like city life: \"It limits the human spirit to me.
\"So he lived above a peak, and at an amazing home, friends and collectors visited him a lot, and they happily attended his evening ceremony: in silence, they all watched*Argentine-
Born artist Mercedes Lasarte lives and works in his own mountaintop paradise-a sun-
Mediterranean, soaked
Stylish home in Encino.
Her colorful scenes appear on canvas and silk, which include a bowl of Juicy Fruit, exotic women in rest and polo players in action.
The painting cost $3,500 to $7,500 for ties, vests, kimono and scarves (
Many of them are big enough to double the size of the sarong)
$100 to $600.
Her work is sold through the DeVorzon Gallery in Beverly Hills, which is open only by appointment.
Silk is more colorful than canvas.
It requires a different set of skills.
\"Oil painting takes longer,\" she explains . \".
\"I can do it slowly.
It\'s like a pleasure.
When I draw on silk, I have to go very fast and make a quick decision.
\"She starts with white fabric, draws sketches on it and colors each inch of color with special dyes.
The work done is stretched and then put into the steamer for two hours, a process of setting the color and allowing dry cleaning.
Every artist has a muse.
Her fireplace is in Lasarte.
\"I always do the ultimate painting for my fireplace,\" she said . \". Her sarong-
The size scarves are big enough to fill up the bills, and when they are hung on organic glass sticks instead of frames, she classifies them as \"seismic Art \".
\"In the past, she created T-
Her current shirt and postcarddefunct studio-
Galleries in Santa Monica and Venice.
She still fondly remembered the postcard: \"The original idea was to support my gallery.
But I like to sell to a lot of people.
For me, sell a card and a picture is the same.
Someone likes what I do and wants to have it.
It is possible to spread around the world. \"The T-
However, the shirt is not a good idea.
They work too much.
Silk is more satisfactory.
People who buy it are like sybarites. They love it.
Her tie for $100 is the easiest to sell.
I don\'t know. Men bought so many ties. -
Men, not their wives.
\"She is a roller skating, golf, tennis, swimming and a polo lover, and she is also a world traveler and admits that she has changed her direction: \"I have been delaying the creative process.
Now is a part of my life.
I want to draw.
It\'s like you have to talk to someone on the phone.
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