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Buddhadharma : Summer 2019
THIS ISSUE’S COVER is from a project called “Venus Mansion” by lee sol, in which he uses 3D rendering to juxtapose classical images with modern culture motifs, often in eyepopping pink. He attributes his fascination with color to an interest in gender stereotyping and trying, as an adult, to “find the true colors that represent me.” But he lists his biggest sin gle influence as his small oneroom apart ment in Korea. “Spending countless hours in this tiny space,” he says, “allowed me to explore bigger open spaces in my mind, which ended up in my own art practice where I could openly express my emotions.” alBarrán CaBrera (page 76) is the team of Anna Cabrera and Angel Albar rán, based in Barcelona. They use a wide range of photographic processes (from platinum and cyanotype to Japanese paper and gold leaf) to “play with view ers’ memories and to construct a repre sentation inside their minds.” In their words, the viewer’s assumption that “If it’s in a photograph, it’s real” creates an opportunity “to explain concepts that are difficult to explain in any other lan guage...[Photography] helps us to ‘see’ what is hidden from us.” The sculptures of UKbased artist roBert mulholland interact with their sur roundings in surprising ways, inviting open questions about the relationship between humans and the natural world. Some of his works (page 46) incorporate mirrored surfaces so that when viewers come upon the sculptures in person, they find the environment reflected but also distorted—a subtle challenge to their own perception of the space and their connec tion to it. ABOUT THE ART (TOP-BOTTOM)©LEESOL|ALBARRANCABRERA|ASHLEYCOOMBES BUDDHADHARMA: THE PRACTITIONER’S QUARTERLY 13