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“Go to your studio and make stuff.” Fred Babb
I love this time of year! Autumn, the season that Irish poet William Allingham called “the mellow time,” when everything slows down and we transition from summer to winter and move from the outside world to an inside world and make preparations for the cold months ahead. A long-standing autumn tradition of mine has been to look back over the year and to ask myself what I’ve accomplished, what worked and what didn’t, what I’ve learned, and what I want to accomplish in the coming year.
This time last year I was totally inspired by something I read about artist Alex Kanevsky. He talked about how winning a grant that allowed him to do nothing but paint every day for almost two years was a breakthrough experience for him because it allowed him to discover both continuity and his personal modus operandi.
Reading what he said got me in touch with how often it happens that when I look back over a year, I notice that while I can usually tally up a list of personal achievements, I’m often disappointed with what I accomplished in the studio. In unraveling that thought, I got in touch with the fact that when my personal life gets super busy and time becomes an issue, my painting life suffers because I feel like I don’t have time to spend in the studio. I began to recognize that when I stop painting for long stretches of time, I often forget where I was when last I painted. When I finally find my way back into the studio again, it usually feels like I’m back to square one again, with no idea of what square two even looks like. It’s like having to reinvent the wheel over and over again.
I’ve totally fallen in love with the idea of continuity! Merriam-Webster defines continuity as uninterrupted connection, succession, or union. My one and only art intention for 2016 was to discover continuity (OK – maybe I also wanted to discover a little more about my own personal MO as an artist – but of course that can only be found through continuous connection to one’s art; continuity). 2016 was as busy as ever, but I held the idea of continuity throughout the year. I still wasn’t in the studio as much as I would have liked, but I made a conscious effort this year to always have something percolating in the studio – something delicious to chew on that’s trying to lure me back into the studio. In looking back over 2016, I can say that the assignment I gave myself to consciously seek continuity not only made a difference in my art, it made the whole year a little more delicious as well.