We often look at art and are completely captivated by it, applauding the artist’s creativity. It is difficult to think of a concept and then execute it flawlessly, and an artist must also deliver the information in a creative manner. It is a lot more labor than it appears, and we can’t thank the incredible names in the art world enough.Similarly, Clifford Singer is a well-known name in the industry due to his unique blend of academia and art in his pieces. Singer has been endowed with a special imagination that allows him to smoothly and innovatively integrate both realms. What distinguishes him is his ability to represent historical events via academia and art, which not everyone possesses.
How Does He Pull It Off?
This is the question that his audience has since it is just amazing to watch how he comes up with such ideas. “My work is a mental exercise; these pieces are extremely difficult to do,”he adds, and he’s not lying because he needs to follow the standards of both academics and art flawlessly, focusing on the fact that nothing goes wrong.
Singer is a great artist and mathematician, so he knows precisely what he wants in his artwork. For 45 years, he has been active in art and education, creating paintings, sculptures, prints, posters, and book covers. He attended Alfred University to further his education and afterward began his profession in the Broome Street loft in New York City’s famed Soho art district. This enabled him to lay a solid basis for both professions while also learning art in its purest form. See his recent “Apollonius Series” as follows:
His work has been published on well-known platforms such as the University of Oxford in England, the University of California, Berkeley, CA, Rice University in Texas, and the Bridges Organization over the years. And, to mention a few, his work has been displayed at the MoMA in New York, the Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum, the Boca Raton Museum of Art, the Lincoln Center/List Art Posters, IBM, and Mobil.
A Distinctive Way of Thinking
It goes without saying that such thoughts cannot be plotted on paper without first thinking about them. His artwork depicts his thinking in a unique and inventive way. “Apollonius Series,” one of his earlier works, depicts his recent work on Conic Sections with a flat curve and the essence of his existence. Furthermore in stark contrast, “Black Line on Yellow, 1981” another of his works, is an amazing effort to merge lines depicting classical geometric constructs evolving from his studies of Pythagorus. It was exhibited and featured in the Sunday, New York Times, while at the Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art in 1981 and garnered popularity as people appreciated his work and ingenuity.
Clifford has demonstrated his ability to flourish in each of his favorite professions by embracing innovation and originality. Although he has officially retired from teaching, his complete concentration is now focused on art, making him more accessible to create one-of-a-kind paintings. His work has been included in numerous other shows and on well-known websites, gaining him fame.