Epiphany upon Epiphany



The Mire of Epiphany

One might ask themselves, why this painting is considered art and furthermore, question why this painting is located in a respected gallery in downtown Los Angeles, known as the CP Gallery.  Other spectators marvel with astonishment wondering why the painter, Lisa Adams, would add a 18 inch dimeter dot in the center on a four by five foot canvas.  It would be enlightening to understand from which perspective the painting was created .  Biographical research may give cause for one to assume a self interlaced perspective for the artist.  Removing the designers personal optical special needs, it would seem the painting was an atheistic perspective of a classic religious masterpiece.


Researching the insecure handicap, the painter was experiencing her visual prospect. The painting was created to help her display deep seeded emotional pain and suffering onto canvas.  Her motivation was not financial or for popularity.  True art, from the soul of her personal challenge and perspective.  It is easy to speculate and come to altruistic alternatives.  Realistically, she had a hole in her vision and thus when she looked up to god, she saw a black space.  This relieved scene of cataract clouds and vineyards of disease is both tragic as well beautiful.  The artist made a conscious effort to share her pain with the world audience.  Her abstract personal touch and vulnerability flows through the canvas to the viewer.


A beautiful piece of true artistic perspective.  Many critics, non-artisans, etc… may criticize.  Many may just simply not understand the true artistic perspective.  In viewing the sheer assertive, self confident approach to vulnerable greatness the painting is breathtaking.  Symbolism in the painting is everywhere.  The vines, the clouds, and the “black hole”.  All symbolic and true to the artist narrative.  A spectacular piece of art that is and will be enjoyed by many true artist for years to come.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s