Rephrasing: Chaotic Mondrian’s Compositions

June 15, 2018, 4:36 am

Art depicts nature and science reveals the laws that govern it. In this sense, the random processes of science and art link together. Elements of chance, random repetitions, and unpredictable results are also frequently seen in art. I have rephrased Mondrian’s compositions in such a way that, despite the apparent difference and random placement in the new format, while maintaining the ratio of the surfaces occupied by each color during the random distribution process of the image elements, these ratios remain constant. Space not only develops the surroundings, but also improves the interior and, consequently, the subject. Thus, conversion is expressed as a guide and horizon for the sense of form. Space is not about deforming reality; it is about changing structure. This type of space distribution is reminiscent of an abstract dimension, a line that can be changed inside and out, without beginning or end. The real object collapses by itself as a basis. The outside world, in contrast to what it learns, is no longer interfered by objective thinking before, as a result of which space is received and displayed through known forms. Advances in science and art obviously do not lead a life of independence, and we, as scholars and artists, take many different mechanisms for understanding and learning from them.