The following information was submitted in March 2006 by Semaj International:
"My work takes an historical queue from post-war European Automatism and Surrealism, and the powerful influence those movements had on what's now called Abstract Expressionism. At the same time, I've always been fond of the directness and beauty seen in early Japanese and Chinese ink works. So it's really the physical and poetic qualities of abstraction that I love and try to practice daily.
That said, I have always enjoyed the risk of starting a painting or drawing with what at first may appear to be formless, only to realize a kind of trigger, or glimpse into my own thoughts and day-to-day experiences.
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