Mexican artist Heny Steinberg’s abstracted landscapes invite us to travel from the map to the localized event. The shapes within Steinberg’s work transcend two-dimensional representation and have meaning beyond visual appearance. Her process begins with concrete images and references, yet over time gives way to her process. Her abstractions fluctuate between representation and abstraction of variables. Her works are reminiscent of American Abstract Expressionists like Helen Frankenthaler but also have a clear Mexican Cubist influence. Steinberg’s color palette is unique and soft, while also being dynamic, emotional, and playful.
This 16-inch high by 32-inch wide one-of-a-kind diptych painting is stretched, wired, and ready to hang. This diptych consists of two 16-inch square paintings. Steinberg uses several layers of acrylic paint, balancing her artwork between abstracted forms and geometric outlines. It does not require framing. Free local Los Angeles area delivery. Affordable Continental U.S. and worldwide shipping is available. A certificate of authenticity issued by the art gallery is included.
Heny Steinberg’s unique artworks are constructed by displacement over a lattice or a diagram by way of fragmentation, union, and re-fragmentation. The shapes that inhabit this multi-dimensional space possess visual values that transcend their actual representation. Her work process becomes a means by which elements that have previously been unnoticed are discovered. Through their decontextualization, elements acquire new meaning, giving rise to a dialogue between the material and the viewer.
Steinberg’s imagination discovers, within the territories, the link between abundance and vacuum, the complex and diverse strategies imagined pursuing the cultural appropriation of space. Her mid-century modern-inspired paintings can be found in art collections worldwide. Steinberg’s paintings have been exhibited frequently in her native country of Mexico, but she has also achieved abundant recognition internationally with exhibitions in the Netherlands, Germany, and Belgium.