#2527 (2021)

Dirk Salz

Fragmented layers, plastic sheets printed on plexiglass.

2.500,00 (IVA incl.)

39 x 29 x 6 cm
Unique piece
El plazo de entrega estimado a direcciones de España (salvo Islas Baleares y Canarias y Ceuta y Melilla) será de 2 a 5 días laborables, en el resto de países de la Unión Europea de 5 a 7 días y para envíos a EEUU será de 7 a 15 días laborables. Estos plazos son estimaciones de servicio no vinculados a plazos concretos de entrega.Para envíos internacionales fuera de la Unión Europea y EEUU, se realizará una estimación del coste de transporte y se le enviará al comprador un presupuesto si así lo desea. View our terms and conditions

About the artist

Dirk Salz (1962, Bochum, Germany) is interested in simple forms and the transparency of color, playing with impressions of depth, which are not imposed through planes or complex compositions, but through their reduction.

His images are placed on smooth surfaces that serve as metaphorical mirrors for the viewer, mirrors that reflect the viewer’s own image within the space, and the possibilities of our relationship with it.

Because the concept of reflection is inherent to Dirk’s artistic investigation of space. In addition to exploring space, Salz’s works impose upon us a question of temporality and the role of time in our perception of space.

Dirk Salz’s painted works contain geometrically formed structures that lie hidden beneath their surfaces. They are extremely glossy, sealed with varnish on the outside, bringing both the environment and the viewer into their interiors. These paintings – if we can simply refer to Dirk Salz’s pieces as “paintings” – have great depth. This is the result of the specific material Salz has been using for years.

His method of painting does not have much in common with the traditional notion of applying paint with a brush on canvas, paper or wood. The artist spreads a number of layers of epoxy resin (more or less thick) enriched with paint pigments on multiplex plates. The epoxy resin is a transparent material and creates the effect that the viewer’s gaze penetrates the work through the real spatial depth.