On the cover of The Sunday Age and Sydney Morning Herald, Melbourne interior designers The Stylesmiths borrowed Encounter 2015 for this Australian-themed shoot.
Full link to magazine interview and images here.
Isn’t it incredible how light has the ability to change ones appearance and character completely? The illuminated service station you purchased a packet of gum at this morning seems much more dire past a certain time, and all of the creaks and squeaks that seem to rest in between your walls during the day find satisfaction in giving you the heebie-jeebies in the early hours of the morning, are two ideal examples of this. But when Melbourne artist Adriane Strampp exposed the overcast, murky surroundings we recognise in our daily lives on canvas, she determined that beauty truly can be seen – even in the darkness.
Strampp had always been interested in filling in the gaps; her childhood consisting of colouring books and dazzling presentations – the young creative often paying little attention to the written aspect of her assignments. Her correlation with hues and shades is evident in her exquisite oil paintings; a traditional art form Strampp is determined to preserve. “There’s sensuality to painting unlike drawing, printmaking or working digitally,” she states, “which tend to be more technical, and often employ harsher methods and materials.” The fluidity, tactility, and versatility of painting are three elements that Strampp has found herself falling in love with.
There’s something admirable and humble about the way Strampp connects with her individual pieces. Every morning, after picking up a take-away coffee, Strampp spends ten minutes simply observing her work before continuing to paint. She believes that time is needed to reconnect. The mood upheld in Strampp’s elegant paintings is a true indication of the frame of mind as preserved by the artist. Her art is a true indication of her awareness of the world that surrounds her and its alluring splendour, as seen through her visionary eyes. For more information on Adriane Strampp, don’t hesitate to visit adrianestrampp.ignitestaging.com.au.
Adriane Strampp’s renovated warehouse and former hanger factory has been chosen for filming the popular Melbourne-based Channel Ten TV series Offspring featuring Asher Keddie, Kat Stewart, Matthew Le Nevez and Eddie Perfect.
PHOTOGRAPHY:ARMELLE HABIB, STYLING:JULIA GREEN, AUTHOR:CLARE PATIENCE
If you’ve ever been envious of someone else’s home or lusted after interiors, then A Place Called Home is for you!
Jason Grant shares insider information on how to decorate your home just like a stylist. The book is filled with lots of clever and fun ideas, as well as information on where to find the coolest accessories and homewares.
In this highly illustrated, creative guide on how to create beautiful spaces, Jason explains how to draw inspiration and how to get started using moodboards and other tips and tricks. He also makes interior decorating more manageable by detailing what you need to consider in each room from the bedroom, living, dining and kitchen. Jason also addresses storage solutions, small spaces, outdoor areas, working with colour, recycling and finishing touches. There will also be an information section with a directory of all of Jason’s favourite places to shop globally, including online stores.
messenger COLLECTIVE Issue #1 game changers | thought leaders | rule breakers | style makers
You can read the online interview with Adriane Strampp here.
The home of Adriane Strampp has been used as a location for the popular Channel Ten TV series Offspring, filmed around the Fitzroy and Collingwood area. The Saturday Age features a video interview on what it’s like to be an Offspring home-owner.
Adriane Strampp with Eugene and Nelson Khoury Offspring location manager
Text and video can be found here: Loft ideal to fill with Offspring Text: Daniella Miletic Photo: Simon Schluter
The Animal Show
King Street Gallery on William
177 William St
03-28 April 2012