Hiroshi Sato's clever geometric paintings that look as though they have been folded
Geometric design principles from the Old Masters always come into play with Hiroshi Sato's stunning oil paintings. Featured previously, the Japanese artist focuses on contemporary realism and draws influence from past and present artists such as Vermeer, Degas, Andrew Wyeth, Euan Uglow, Hopper and Chuck Close.
His latest works combine still life with portraiture and each soft-coloured painting looks as though it was printed on glossy paper, as if taken from a magazine, and then folded a dozen times, leaving the creases and lines for all to see.
Born in Gamagori, Japan, Hiroshi moved to Tanzania at aged three and stayed there until his early teens. This particular period of his life nurtured his current interest in human perception due to his exposure to alternate cultures, class, and language. He later enrolled in the Fine Arts programme at the Academy of Art University, San Francisco, and graduated with a Bachelors and Masters in Fine Art. He was recently a Rise Art Finalist and has exhibited all around the world.
Discover more at hiroshisatoart.com.