by Rosemarie Forsythe
Acrylic on canvas, 16”x20”
The equations embedded below the waves refer to mechanical, longitudinal, sound, electromagnetic, luminal, and those used in quantum mechanics. The style echoes 15-17thcentury Japanese paintings that had embroidered silk borders and gold leaf backgrounds.
To see more of Rosemarie Forsythe's equation paintings, click the link below:
Above, "Empire Twilight: Tajikistan" To see details and more of Rosemarie Forsythe's Empire Twilight series with details and prices for originals and prints, click on the link below.
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Above, "“Grace” 8.5“ x 11“ acrylic and alcohol ink on paper, 2018, a painting in my "Secret Garden" series inspired by the mysterious 15th century Voynich Manuscript. To see more of the "Secret Garden" series and other botanicals, click on the link below.
$210 includes mat and frame
Rosemarie Forsythe's work celebrates the power of ideas through symbols and math/science equations. She uses acrylics, gouache, flashe, gold leaf, and mica chips on paper, canvas, or board.
Acrylic on paper, 21.5”x29” The ground connecting the trees contain math and physics equations that have changed the world in ways alchemists did not imagine back in the 16th century when they drew the original arbor philosophica or tree of knowledge. To plant the philosopher’s tree is to stimulate the creative imagination.
$600 with white mat and gold frame
“The Hidden Universe”
by Rosemarie Forsythe
Acrylic on canvas, 30”x40” This painting includes a hidden universe you can see in the shadows and textures. Throughout the painting are math and physics equations embedded in the ornaments and the hidden universe along with symbols of knowledge and learning. The equations include several related to astrophysics, including those involved in cycler orbits to Mars.
For more of Rosemarie Forsythe's symbol paintings, click on the link below.
Above: "Coming Home" A swallow symbolizes the successful end of a journey. In the early days of sailing, English sailors sported barn swallow tattoos as the sighting of swallows often meant they were close to home. The abstract landscape is a stylized version of the 15-17thcentury Japanese gold panels that inspired this painting. Traditional Japanese gold panels often had elaborately embroidered silk borders and peaceful landscapes on gold leaf backgrounds. $345
To see more of Rosemarie Forsythe's abstract landscape and abstract paintings, click on the link below: