Fibonacci inspired Pop Art*: Graphic Abstract Geometric Composition. Part of the Shape of Things to Come Series. These images work well in any modern room setting, effective when grouped together as a set or just as effective when used as single images set off against simple gallery-style frames.
"This series originally came about from the working elements for the Alan Turing portraits. I went off on a tangent" (Artist: Czar Catstick)
Buy an original Limited Edition for the same price as a cheap mass produced print!
Materials:100% Cotton Hahnemühle Photorag
Size A4:21 x 29.7cm, (8.3" x 11.7"), Edition of 100
Size A3:29.7 x 42cm, (11.7" x 16.5"), Edition of 100
Size A2:42 x 59.4cm, (16.5" x 23.4"), Edition of 100
*In geometry, a golden spiral is a logarithmic spiral whose growth factor is φ, the golden ratio. That is, a golden spiral gets wider (or further from its origin) by a factor of φ for every quarter turn it makes.
Approximate logarithmic spirals can occur in nature (for example, the arms of spiral galaxies or phyllotaxis of leaves); golden spirals are one special case of these logarithmic spirals. A recent analysis of spirals observed in mouse corneal epithelial cells indicated that some can be characterised by the golden spiral, and some by other spirals It is sometimes stated that spiral galaxies and nautilus shells get wider in the pattern of a golden spiral, and hence are related to both φ and the Fibonacci series. In truth, spiral galaxies and nautilus shells (and many mollusk shells) exhibit logarithmic spiral growth, but at a variety of angles usually distinctly different from that of the golden spiral. This pattern allows the organism to grow without changing shape.