Eddie Bruckner


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Eddie Bruckner
About the author

Eddie Bruckner is a professional artist who creates original acrylic abstract paintings. His paintings have been exhibited on Newbury Street in Boston including the Boston Architectural Center, as well as in art galleries around the country from New York City to Texas to New Hampshire to Providence, Rhode Island. Eddie Bruckner’s artwork has been selected for a number of prestigious juried art shows such as the Cambridge Art Association’s National Prize Show, and the Connecticut Academy of Fine Arts Annual Juried Exhibition. Most recently, Eddie Bruckner was commissioned by the City of Boston’s Public Art Commission to paint an electrical box near Fenway Park as well as another electrical box along the Boston Marathon Route in Natick, MA. For more information, please visit EddieBruckner.com. I use vibrant colors, bold lines, and the illusion of mosaic tile as a visual language of happiness, love, and the beautification of physical space. My artwork is about having fun, bringing a smile to people’s faces, and at the same time, providing a unique way of experiencing some of our most familiar objects, places, or people. My work focuses on lines, shapes, and the integration of an illusion of mosaic tile. I am inspired to use these techniques to create visual parallels of my world impressions. I create an illusion of mosaic tile that provides cohesion to my body of work and serves to provide balance, repetition, movement, and other elements of strong artistic design and composition. I often think about the mosaic element as confetti, to further my goal of conveying fun, exhilaration, and happiness; the mosaic patterns add life and positive energy into my work. It excites me to respond to questions about my artistic process, how I create my artwork, how and in what order I layered color, and why and how I integrate the illusion of mosaic tile. I want my audience to personally connect to my art and enjoy the experience. Often the elements of my paintings reflect my observations of the visible world and a sense of place, creating a clear, universal aesthetic language on my canvases and in my public art installations. The public art that I create is not just about the completion of the final project, but I believe that equally as important is the process of creating and/or installing the artwork on location with observers and participants.