Armand Strainchamps Virtual Exhibition
Art Work Circle is pleased to present the Armand Strainchamps virtual exhibition. Well-known in the Luxembourg art scene and established for many years in the Grand Duchy, this painter wanted to explore new ways to exhibit his art. With a constant progression of the online art market, Art Work Circle provides since 2015 an online platform dedicated to the promotion of Luxembourgish art and artists. Therefore, we are constantly looking to innovate in order to offer solutions to bring art directly to your home! That is why we invite you to discover this new 3D exhibition presenting a collection of 40 artworks created by the artist Armand Strainchamps. Enjoy your immersion!
Immerse yourself in this virtual version of the Armand Strainchamps Exhibition. Use your mouse to browse through the different artist’s pieces and click on the ones you are interested in to see more information. Difficulties navigating in this 3D environment? Click on the < i > in the top right corner of the window to open the instruction panel. To see the 3D exhibition in full screen, click on「 」.
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Impressions of the visible
… His portraits are not based on live models. Who today has the time, to pose apart from the crowned and tiareted heads. They do not interest the artist. It is the women and men he meets on the street that call out to him. Something attracts him, a look, an attitude, a smile, who knows? The banal of everyday life, the unimportant event is retained and reproduced.
The memorial aspect of the classic portrait does not matter to the artist. The memory of the person met and the fact of recognizing him or her are secondary. Armand Strainchamps is not a portraitist, but a painter.
The image is constructed with method coupled with knowledge and interpretation. It is impregnated with the aesthetics of its author. And of his taste for harmonious composition. It contains his poetry and his desire to give brightness to the ordinary.
But at the same time it gives us a fragment of the real world.
Text © Danielle Igniti