PHOTOREALISM 3D NEW AGE ARTFORM
Richard Devonshire is a UK-based artist who combines the latest technology with traditional skills to develop his unique approach to art. His innovative use of cutting-edge technology to reinterpret fine art photography, painting, sculpture, and drawing has earned him a place in our ICAS portfolio of gallery artists. We will continue to closely monitor his work and provide updates on his future exhibitions, both online and at our location gallery in Letchworth garden city, UK.
As an artist, Richard recognizes the significance of reflecting on the culture and technology of our time. From the digital revolution of the 1990s to the social media era of the early 21st century, technology has undergone unprecedented technological advancements. Richard’s creative process involves utilizing textured 3D models, virtual cameras, and lighting systems that mimic real-world settings and characteristics, producing visual qualities that suggest Photorealism while radically different from photography. The level of detail in his work implies unlimited possibilities.
Richard’s art is more about the relationship between his fascination with the world around us as nature, and its mathematics, inviting us to contemplate our understanding of our surroundings. By combining technology with traditional skills, Richard offers a fresh new perspective on the intersection of art and science.
2019 – Chester Cathedral, Chester UK (Visual Art Open –the UK and International) Title: “Swarm Intelligence”.
2019 – Royal Academy Summer Exhibition London, UK (Showcasing two works: Title: “Artificial Intelligence” and “The Language of Bees”).
2019 – ICAS Fine Art, Letchworth Garden City, UK.
2019 – Art Box Gallery, Zurich, Switzerland
2018 – Stricoff Fine Art Gallery, New York. USA
2018 – Chester Cathedral, Chester UK (Visual Art Open –the UK and International Emerging Artist Awards).
2017 Saatchi Gallery, London, UK
Honeybees are disappearing globally at an alarming rate due to pesticides, parasites, disease and habitat loss. If these little insects that help provide so much of the food chain we eat were to varnish, what would we do without them?
Ants have something to teach us about how nature works. Any system whose behaviour arises from the interactions of its components has something in common with ant colonies. Using ants and other social insects as models, computer scientists have developed software agents that cooperate to solve complex problems, such as rerouting traffic in a busy telecom network or the internet.
And for all private or corporate commissions by our gallery artists, book an appointment to discuss your inquiry in more detail.
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