Everything is simultaneous, Andie Dinkin

When we tell a story, even without having the quality of coherence in the succession of events, we tell part by part: what if the weather, what if the birds that perched on the balcony before the phone rang, that if the truck that broke with the harmony, that if the bad news, that if the sleeplessness accordingly. One by one, we list what we know, what we remember or what they told us. It seems impossible to say everything simultaneously. Only Borges dared to propose what would be a point where everything was at the same time, however, also had to tell it sentence after sentence; impossible to blow.


Bosco has transcended by the way he could tell a story made with smaller ones. The journalistic photo is distinguished by capturing a central moment wrapped in other available moments in sight. Who has been absorbed by a page of Where is Wally? knows what it is to witness a polyphony of scenes, designed to hide a man with glasses and striped sweater. In all these cases, whoever is in front of the work -Bosco, chronicle, Wally- can stop in a different quadrant and discover new characters on each occasion.

Andie Dinkin, an angelina who now lives in Brooklyn, has the superpower to imagine pictures filled with noise, actions and faces, and to portray them on paper in harmonic chaos, as if she were a narrator of a choral novel that, pay attention, can be read without problems. For a couple of years, when he graduated with honors from the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD), he has been reviewed by prestigious journals, such as Juxtapoz Magazine, and has created stroke series elegant and highly narrative as "The Casino Murder Case Comic", "A Midsummer Night's Dream" and "The Rotenberg Family". In addition, it has a fixation on the aesthetics and clothing of the 20s and 30s of the last century, just as Fitzgerald has made us imagine his Great Gatsby and other characters.


Without the need for text balloons (except for a few in "The Casino ..."), his drawings and paintings come to life just as the spectator stares over them, and it seems that from there we get the mixed perfumes, the odorous liquors shed and the murmur of a crowd that is together, but he forgets the neighbor when it is time to talk about his own drama. Just as it is on the other side of the canvas.

To learn more about her, part of her work is shared on , where you can also appreciate her flirting with Impressionism, Degas style, another enthusiast of crowds and light.


Read the original article here.

Andie Dinkin