Vortex Abstract Art

Vortex Abstract Art :

From my “Vortex” collection of digital abstracts,  some recent examples of this style are embedded below.

This series is designed to be hung in a diamond-shaped grid of complementary images.  This series has been in development for the last 4 years.  The newest versions like this one, are more complex and time-consuming to craft.  Companion pieces to each one are crafted in a “quad” mirroring of the original image and can be seen on my e-commerce site.

The Vortex collection is engineered in 2 styles.  The diagonal series displayed here, and a more traditional square version designed to be displayed in a rectangular grid.  All Vortexes are produced in a giclee luster finish, framed in a heavy black wood frame with a shadowbox style that is unglazed.  These are offered in 4 sizes as an Open Edition.

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

 

The Golden Scarab below is a recent addition from April of 2016.

 

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

The “Quad” variation of Golden Scarab is below:

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Vortex Sufiism D

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Vortex Sufiism Quad

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Vortex GreenHornet D

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Texas Star-Vortex

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Vortex GreenHornet Quad

Vortex Abstract Art #artpeople

Vortex Alien Seduction D

Warren Paul Harris

Warren Paul Harris is a professional photographer, artist and author living and working in Dallas, Texas.

At the age of 14, Mr. Harris was taught the fundamentals of film processing by his father, who learned the discipline while serving in the U.S. Navy during WW II. Processing his own film enabled Warren to explore photography with fewer financial limitations and utilize more creative printing techniques. While living in the Los Angeles area he enrolled in a photography correspondence course in 1970, picking up some valuable film processing and printing techniques as well as learning composition and exposure through his assignments.

He bought his first 35mm SLR camera, a Praktica IV-F, in 1970, graduating to Nikkormat cameras and Nikkor lenses in 1973. After the 1971 earthquake that brought Southern California to a standstill, the widespread loss of power (and insomnia brought about by abundant aftershocks), encouraged Mr. Harris to explore time-exposure photography for the first time.

https://www.facebook.com/WarrenPaulHarrisPhoto/timeline

http://www.warrenharris.net/