Interview: I think about skin…the tactile

JUNE 2016 INTERVIEW – process, influences, and other things you didn’t know about me

“I think about skin, the tactile connection between our interior and exterior. What touches us before we have language for it…”
Ula Einstein, NYC

Decanted Design Features my artwork

Thank you Penny for discovering my work online and featuring it in ART on DECANTED DESIGN … Swiss born, NYC based artist Ula Einstein transforms…

go to the link and scroll down to view all she included!

Ula Einstein, nyc artist, additive, subtractive processes, material interference

Ignite Dormant Creativity

threaded text message ©Ula Einstein

CREATIVITY IS INTRINSIC TO WHO WE ARE…try it on:  Explore and experiment, recover and discover; stay healthy and vital as  a result of following your creative urges, instincts and impulses!

“Living a life of innovation needs no justification, but there are plenty of good reasons — both pragmatic and otherwise — to do so.

“The link between creativity and better mental and physical health is well established by research. Creating helps make people happier, less anxious, more resilient and better equipped to problem-solve in the face of hardship.”

Tony Wagner, Innovation Education Fellow at Harvard’s Technology & Entrepreneurship Center ~~   “We must work very hard to listen to ourselves, because the distractions continue to multiply.”

FOR MORE ON the importance to awaken and ignite dormant creativity – read on…http://www.cnn.com/2012/05/25/health/enayati-innovation-passion-stress/index.html

**Rates for one-on-one coaching and/or and a 7 weeks to Creativity group program are discussed when we connect over phone or Skype

 

The New York Times Art Review

“Drawing Revealed” Exhibition at the Garrison Art Center, which includes the film “Artists in Conversation” – White Hall Productions

“Opening a Window on the Creative Mind”—Benjamin Genocchio

“Ula Einstein draws with thread, fire, and fine wire, weaving delicate, minimal patterns of her own devising onto sheets of drawing paper.”

…Closer inspection reveals a greater formal diversity, with the practice of drawing explored from many points of view…

The modern enthusiasm for drawing is not entirely new, for in the 16th century there was a lively trade in drawings, not only among artists, who collected drawings by other artists, but also among wealthy patrons. Drawings by Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo sold for tremendous sums — those of the Sistine Chapel were especially prized…

We tend to value drawings for their immediacy and freshness, perceiving them to be a more authentic, unadulterated impression of the artist’s original creative vision. In them, we believe we can discern the purest manifestation of the mysteries of artistic inspiration and apprehend a creative idea in its essential traits.

Read the full article: click here