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Galerie Jalass Art Gallery - Galerie Jalass Artworks

Galerie Jalass Art Gallery - Galerie Jalass Artworks

"Solomon Walker on Immo Jalass Founder/CEO at MUSEUM of DIGITAL FINE ARTS Immo Jalass is an autodidact. a self-taught extraordinary creative artist, whose vast body of captivating artwork journeys through several fertile decades, touching on nearly all the major art movements of the 20th century. And, given all that, the most surprising thing about"

RadaЯ - Architectur & Art, Marco de Piaggi

The artist:
Immo Jalaas is a German artist known in The Netherlands for his work at the end of the sixties that culminated in an group exhibition at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam in 1969.
In the new millennium, the artist has dedicated himself to computer art. After replacing the easel with a computer monitor and the palette of oil colors with digital graphics programs he is creating digital images that are printed in only one certified copy on different media according with the practical and aesthetic needs and demands. The images presented by the artist are imaginary landscapes, abstract expanses or shots of cities that seem to be taken on another planet.

The technique and the title of the exhibition:
Immo Jalass starts with free composition, photos or parts of photos, sometimes photos of a city and details of buildings. In this sense he sometimes "steals" images from the reality. Later on (in front of his "digital canvas") he begins to treat the images, to distort them, to cut them, to remove or add details, colors and elements from other photos or god knows from where. This process of "mystification" of the reality leads to the creation of an image that overtakes and goes beyond reality itself.

The pictures:
In his bewildered landscapes Jalass captures the grandeur of the space between the speed of light and the perpetual change and through the computer he freezes and crystallizes this vision into an image that takes on aspects of meditation and contemplation, or to put it in the words of the artist into "images that rest in the movement”. The use of the computers is fundamental in this process of crystallization of the speed and the change (or "carpe diem"). Unlike canvas and oil paint the computer allows the creation and variation of many images in a very fast speed. Jalass is always in search of landscapes that contain or at least make you presume "totality": the total image that can awake in the viewer associations of omnipresence (ubiquity). The search for an image that contains and sustains all the images is the goal of Jalass and even though this is, according to the artist, a "a pure ideal impossible to realize" we remain with the “partial” images - on show in the gallery Radar - as a documentation of a valuable artistic and meditative research.

The concept:
According to Immo Jalass the "concept", "conceptual art", "art without concept” ect. are scaffoldings often created due to the lack of free and "primordial creativity”. On the other hand - says the artist - culture creates these scaffoldings for the purpose of development. Between these two extremes ("primordial creativity" and “cultural concept”) there is the ultimate picture, the work of art.
Conceptual art in the seventies led to the definition of "everything is art” and the same Jalass has played an active role in it with the project to exhibit the family van Dijk at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam. Today Immo Jalass is in search of total images that act as smart structures and are opposed to found structures. The goal of Jalass is to create for the viewer worlds of images of infinite vastness (through imaginary landscapes) that are both exciting, eerie, inspiring, images that should therefore be seen as "moments of eternity”.

RADAЯ – Architecture & Art
Rozengracht 77 A
1016 LT Amsterdam
Email: info@radar-amsterdam.com
Internet:www.radar-amsterdam.com
Expositie: “Distorted Cities to Rob and Lie”
Computerpaintings: Immo Jalass
Vernisage and Opening: 26th march, 17h


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Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass Galerie Jalass

 "Immo's universe" AT THE MoDFA   My first online solo exhibiyion at the MoDFA

 Distorted Cities to rob and lie   Exihibition at RADAR, Digital Art printed on high quality paper and worked out with dibond and plexiglass, exibited by Immo Jalass in March 2011.

Artworks Media : Abstract - Computer - Digital




Dario Rutigliano (ARTiculAction) interviewing

Immo Jalass

1) Hello Immo, and a warm welcome to ARTiculAction. I would start this interview with my usual introductory question: what in your opinion defines a work of Art? By the way, what could be in your opinion the features that mark an artwork as a piece of Contemporary Art?

My definition of an art work in general combines the criteria Idea, Object/subject and techniques in it's quality while contemporary art is always spacetime bound, the space time it was or is made in.

2) As a basically self-taught artist, what did you find to be the biggest challenges to improving your work through the years of your long career? In particular, are there any experience that has impacted on you and on your development as an artist?

The missing of my father in the first 8 years because of the beginning of world war 2 that caused a now slowly ending for some kinds of distortions, my drawing works at school, my attempts to find my right way in a world of hopeless desease. Meeting the painter Jens Cords in Hamburg who impressed me with his acribic handling of the oil colors in nature studies. Amsterdam 1969 when I was working as an Art instructor for the Famous Artits School that opened some new ways to draw and paint while explaining what and how to do so.

3) By the way, what particular artists, if any, did influence you during your early years of painting and how did you first come across their work?

Reading and studying books about Leonardo da Vinci, Hercules Seeghers one of Rembrandt van Rijn's teachers, Paul Cezanne, Gauguin, Modigliani, Marc Chagall, Wassily Kandinsky, Vincent van Gogh, Paul Klee, Giacometti, Oskar Kokoschka, later Francis Bacon and many others. Corneille and Martin Kippenberger I met personally. Some of them in the Kunsthalle Hamburg.

4) Before starting to elaborate about your production, would you like to tell to our readers something about your process and set up for making your artworks? In particular, what technical aspects do you mainly focus on your work? And how much preparation and time do you put in before and during the process of creating a piece?

In my early years (round about at the age of 18 I was sitting together with a school friend outside on the meadows drawing the landscapes with pencil, color pencil and ink. I did linol cuts associating natural impressions. At my 21th birthday I got an oil color set and started with natural impressions ranging from landscape views to plant structures under the microscope that fascinated me. Later I went to Sweden and made some scetches here and there. 1962 I first travelled to the Netherlands (Dordrecht) sitting outside in the lands making series of ink drawings on paper.

5) Now let's focus on your art production: I would start from Evelyn and Imageproof that our readers have already started to admire in the introductory pages of this article: and I would suggest to our readers to visit your website directly at http://galeriejalass.tripod.com in order to get a wider idea of your artistic production ... In the meanwhile, would you like to tell us something about the genesis of these pieces? What was your initial inspiration?

Living alone on Ibiza (Spain) in the years 1965 – 1968 at the age of 27 I made drawings (scetches) from posing girl friends that I had met there. This pencil scetches formed the base I was working out later in oil on canvas while keeping their personality in mind (Evelyn has originally been one of them drawn on paper with pencil, color pencil and ink.) Later I photographed this drawing/s and worked it/them out with Photoshop (over expressing “Evelyn” being in great fear of the dentist). “Imageproof” is based on a photo of myself that went through many stages of sizing and resizing, color changes, copying another picture in transparent modus into it, setting slight corrections here and there, again some color corrections until I was somewhat satisfied with the expression of myself as taking up a kind of imprint from my surroundings.

6) Multidisciplinarity is a crucial feature of your artistic approach: in particular, in these years you have dedicated yourself to Computer Art and I have highly appreciated the effective synergy between different materials and techniques that you have been capable of establishing by replacing the easel with a computer monitor and the palette of oil colors with digital graphics programs... while crossing the borders of different techinques have you ever happened to realize that a synergy between different techniques is the only way to achieve some results, to express some concepts, especially in modern times?

Yes indeed. Crossing the border from oil paintings to computerprograms has been an evolutionary upgrade. Working on photographies of my old oil paintings has brought me to new concepts with new results, especially the possibility to create tremendous variations on one subject (theme) in relatively short time without loosing the original. This is fascinating. Creating endless series is an exaggeration but I often create 5, 6, 7 or some times even much more variations, kind of developments of one theme. At the end there are remaining mostly one or two art works which are outstanding and the best on that theme (subject).

7) As you have remarked once, one of the goal of your Art is is to create for the viewer worlds of images of infinite vastness that are both exciting, eerie, inspiring, images that should therefore be seen as "moments of eternity”.

I have highly appreciated the way your approach investigates about the concept of landscape, challenging the viewer's perception, establishing a deep involvement with the viewers, both on an intellectual aspect and - I dare say- on a physical one... so Iwould like to ask you if in your opinion personal experience is an absolutely indespensable part of a creative process... Do you think that a creative process could be disconnected from direct experience?

Yes, I would say that the creative process can be disconnected from direct experience especially while working out different series on a or one subject (theme). Often I start with a photography working on it by copying (eventually parts), start new coloring, decoloring and recoloring, strechting, detailing forms, controlling the run of color, copying again, settings strokes, shifting forms, experimenting with cuts until not one of the original photographical pixels are left. Then starting the series or copying two picture into each other until I mostly can't remember with which photography I otiginally started.

8) One of the feature of your works that has mostly struck on me is the dynamicity, the sense of movement that you have been capable of impressing on your pieces... and I have highly appreciated the nuance of intense tones which creates an interesting synergy rather than a contrast between such bright tones, as in Paris Intersection and in the extemely interesting Urban Shift and Rotation, which I have to admit are some of my favourite pieces of your recent ones... by the way, any comments on your choice of "palette" and how it has changed over time?

My favorite colors in my oil paintings on Ibiza where ochre and blue. Now with the computer I am up with the full color palette and all possible shapes. In “Urbanshift” I brought the colors extremely down to very vague tones. “Urbanshift” goes back to a photography I have taken on a street scene in Amsterdam near the Haarlemmer Plein. It's an amazing way from such a photography to the art work “Urbanshift” a development I never could have seen in advance.

9) And I couldn't do without mentioning Landsend, Landstress and Landscapethought which are part of your lansscape series... I would dare say that these works eloquently succeed in conveying the perception of an inner harmony: moreover, I would like to stop for a moment to consider the "function" of the landscape suggested by this stimulating series: it has suggested me the concept that some informations & ideas are hidden, or even "encrypted" in the environment we live in, so we need -in a way- to decipher them. Maybe that one of the roles of an artist could be to reveal unexpected sides of Nature, especially of our inner Nature... what's your point about this?

I have practised Yoga for several years and my landscape series indeed are in some way contemplations in search for inner peace “eloquently succeeded in conveying the perception of an inner harmony”. That is really well observed and recognized by you.

Regarding encrypted information I would like to speak about “hidden forces” in nature and in the world that are waiting to be discovered. Perhaps I may be try to evoke them. I may want to evoke a resentment, a requital or revenge for some kind of hidden forces setting them into symbols. But up to now there is no key to decipher, just recentments but a constant search for it and them probably exist.

10) Dealing with your imagery, I noticed that many of your pieces are imaginary landscapes, abstract expanses or shots of cities that, as you have remarked once, seem to be taken on another planet. Many contemporary landscape artists have some form of environmental or even political message in their works: do you consider that your images could have such a political connotation in this way or do you seek to maintain a neutral approach?

No, there is no political connotation at all, more a scientific approach. As Elizabeth Hoeveler wrote in her comment on my work: ... Immo Jalass makes us realize what scientific minds have been talking about for years – if I where teaching Quantum Physics and this would be part of my tutorial – even the sleepiest student would be galvanized into realizing that, not only is this art, but quantum textbook illustrations of “leaping” exercises. Look at these pictures ...

11) During your over 50 years career your works have been shown in several occasions: what impressions did you receive from these wonderful experiences? By the way, it goes without saying that feedbacks and especially awards are capable of supporting an artist: I sometimes wonder if the expectation of a positive feedback- could even influence the process of an artist... By the way, how much important is for you the feedback of your audience? Do you ever think to whom will enjoy your Art when you conceive your pieces?

I would say “Yes” and “No”. How much is conscious and how much is unconscious in perceiving words, written and/or spoken. It makes me somewhat happy if there is some kind of understanding as I have met it for example in E Hoevelers words as cited above and in your interview.

(if you like, we could pubish some photos from your recent exhibitions)

Good idea. I would like it.

12) Thanks a lot for your time and for sharing your thoughts, Immo. My last question deals with your future plans: what's next for you? Anything coming up for you professionally that you would like readers to be aware of?

First many thanks to you for your interesting and understanding questions regarding my art work. I really enjoy to answer. Regarding my future I only want to say: “Just going on!”. I have nearly no idea what is to come up. Often I am asking myself if more technical support (features, possibilities) regarding the programs I am working with could or would influence and/or develope my work. Some times I am thinking that it would be great if this or that new feature would exist to do this or that in my pictures but I am relatively happy with the actual situation.

Sure it would make me happy if I would or could sell some of my work. Ideally I would prefer to sell just the digital file (TIFF in highest resolution together with all copyrights documented) but who has the right digital frame at home to give it a good place. I am dreaming of digital displays without frame with USB support in larger sizes but couldn't find such equipment yet. Again thanks and success for us.

Immo at http://galeriejalass.tripod.com

 

[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 20Ko - 2014]


Solomon Walker

Founder/CEO at MUSEUM of DIGITAL FINE ARTS

Immo Jalass is an autodidact.; a self-taught extraordinary creative artist, whose vast body of captivating artwork journeys through several fertile decades, touching on nearly all the major art movements of the 20th century. And, given all that, the most surprising thing about Immo's artistic output is, that the work remains unique and totally Immo Jalass, even in this early dawn of the 21st century. Teamed with an enthusiastic curiosity that fuels his vision, his creative input and output is tremendous. He is a thoughtful and generous being, who is always ready to share his knowledge and to lend assistance to his fellows. I highly recommend Immo Jalass for any artistic endeavours he pursues or that are proposed for him; and of course, I highly support and recommend his artist work to buyers and collectors at all levels.
See my solo exhibition at the MoDFA - Museum of Digital Fine Art




[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 3Ko - 2014]


Invitation to my first solo show at the MoDFA!

Life is Life added art it's extended” - In this sense you are invited to visit my first solo online show at the MoDFA:
http://modfaxhibitions.wordpress.com/2014/09/18/immo-jalass-immos-universe-solo-exhibition-from-sept-20-oct-4-2014/

Thanks for your interest

Immo Jalass at http://galeriejalass.tripod.com

 

 

[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 2Ko - 2014]


Elizabeth Hoeveler (ASC) commenting Immo Jalass's artworks

How many dimensions can we see? Three, on a 'normal day. On a 'normal' day, however, I might be fooled into thinking I'm somewhere else - or many other places at the same time, while looking at Immo Jalass's digital offerings. I can cross dimensions and have a foot in several. I can extend the one dimension I'm in and reshape it to my wish. I can focus on a fruit color and have that color move back or forward out of the fruit bowl. Immo Jalass makes us realize what scientific minds have been talking about for years - If I were teaching Quantum Physics this would be part of my tutorial - even the sleepiest student would be galvanized into realizing that, not only is this art, but quantum textbook illustrations of 'leaping ' exercises. Look at these pictures, the math can come later. Like someone learning music - hear the songs, play the songs and learn the sheet symbols later...It is first about the feeling you get and the realization of something new and fantastic.I am sure you get the general idea. I think Jalass has the most visionary point of view this commenter has seen in a while.I love all kinds of art. Art can make you feel good, it can lift you up or throw you down - Good art makes you feel and if it makes you feel AND makes you think, even better. Jalass's work definitely makes my cogs turn. Please take a look and come to your own conclusions. I don't want to push this down anyone's throat - it sometimes takes getting used to - but I think you'll come around. Meanwhile, we also have examples of his work from the 60's., pretty edgy and evocative - stands the test of time in my view. He has sculpted with plaster and painted with oils and acrylic.

Here's a bio written by the artist: Born 1938 in Hamburg, Germany. Autodidact (self taught).Immo Jalass is a German artist known in The Netherlands for his work at the end of the sixties that culminated in an group exhibition at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam in 1969. In the new millennium, the artist has dedicated himself to computer art. After replacing the easel with a computer monitor and the palette of oil colors with digital graphics programs he is creating digital images that are printed in only one certified copy on different media according with the practical and aesthetic needs and demands. The images presented by the artist are imaginary landscapes, abstract expanses or shots of cities that seem
to be taken on another planet. The pictures: In his bewildered landscapes Jalass captures the grandeur of the space between the speed of light and the perpetual change and through the computer he freezes and crystallizes this vision into an image that takes on aspects of meditation and contemplation, or to put it in the words of the artist into "images that rest in the movement”. The use of the computers is fundamental in this process of crystallization of the speed and the change (or "carpe diem"). Unlike canvas and oil paint the computer allows the creation and variation of many images in a very fast speed. Jalass is always in search of landscapes that contain or at least make you presume "totality":
the total image that can awake in the viewer associations of omnipresence (ubiquity). The search for an image that contains 

I'd like to thank Immo Jalass for sharing his considerable work with ASC - I am a more enlightened person for knowing him and his art.
Ehoeveler
ASC = <a href=”http://www.asingularcreation.com/”>ASingular Creation</a>

To see more of his work go to <ahref=”http://galeriejalass.tripod.com”>Immo Jalass</a>

[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 7Ko - 2014]


Immo
Jalass digital printing "Comceptmeets" now on Catawiki
auction

http://veiling.catawiki.nl/kavels/376227-immo-jalass

for sale. You are invited to bid. Thank you.
mmo at
http://galeriejalass.tripod.com

 

[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 2Ko - 2014]


Friends, please support and share my creative work + help get it displayed on a massive billboard in Times Square NYC:

http://nemhja.see.me/

Use the 'Support' button at the top of my profile before December 12th, share with your friends + you might win yourself a 7-day dream vacation! :) Thanks!!
[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 1Ko - 2012]


Hello,

please look up my first virtual exhibition of my latest computerpaintings at

<a href="https://immojalass.virtualgallery.com" target="_blank">My Virtualgallery</a>

Thank you

Immo

[Announcement - Galerie Jalass - 1Ko - 2012]


 "Immo's universe" AT THE MoDFA
My first online solo exhibiyion at the MoDFA
[Page - Galerie Jalass - 3Ko - 2014]


 Distorted Cities to rob and lie
Exihibition at RADAR, Digital Art printed on high quality paper and worked out with dibond and plexiglass, exibited by Immo Jalass in March 2011.
[Page - Galerie Jalass - 5Ko - 2011]


Solomon Walker on Immo Jalass

Founder/CEO at MUSEUM of DIGITAL FINE ARTS

Immo Jalass is an autodidact.; a self-taught extraordinary creative artist, whose vast body of captivating artwork journeys through several fertile decades, touching on nearly all the major art movements of the 20th century. And, given all that, the most surprising thing about Immo's artistic output is, that the work remains unique and totally Immo Jalass, even in this early dawn of the 21st century. Teamed with an enthusiastic curiosity that fuels his vision, his creative input and output is tremendous. See his work at http://galeriejalass.tripod.com

He is a thoughtful and generous being, who is always ready to share his knowledge and to lend assistance to his fellows. I highly recommend Immo Jalass for any artistic endeavours he pursues or that are proposed for him; and of course, I highly support and recommend his artist work to buyers and collectors at all levels.
See my solo exhibition at the MoDFA - Museum of Digital Fine Art






[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 3Ko]


Elizabeth Hoeveler (ASC) commenting Immo Jalass's artworks


How many dimensions can we see? Three, on a 'normal day. On a 'normal' day, however, I might be fooled into thinking I'm somewhere else -
or many other places at the same time, while looking at Immo Jalass's digital offerings. I can cross dimensions and have a foot in
several. I can extend the one dimension I'm in and reshape it to my wish. I can focus on a fruit color and have that color 
move back or forward out of the fruit bowl. Immo Jalass makes us realize what scientific minds have been talking about for years - If
I were teaching Quantum Physics this would be part of my tutorial - even the sleepiest student would be galvanized into realizing that,
not only is this art, but quantum textbook illustrations of 'leaping ' exercises. Look at these pictures, the math can come
later. Like someone learning music - hear the songs, play the songs and learn the sheet symbols later...It is first  
about the feeling you get and the realization of something new and fantastic. I am sure you get the general idea. I think Jalass has
the most visionary point of view this commenter has seen in a while. I love all kinds of art. Art can make you feel good, it can
lift you up or throw you down - Good art makes you feel and if it makes you feel AND makes you think, even better.
Jalass's work definitely makes my cogs turn. Please take a look and come to your own conclusions. I don't want to push this down
anyone's throat - it sometimes takes getting used to - but I think you'll come around.
Meanwhile, we also have examples of his work from the 60's., pretty edgy and evocative - stands the test of time in my view.

He has sculpted with plaster and painted with oils and acrylic. Here's a bio written by the artist: 
Born 1938 in Hamburg, Germany. Autodidact (self taught). Immo Jalass is a German artist known in The Netherlands for his work

at the end of the sixties that culminated in an group exhibition at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam in 1969.
In the new millennium, the artist has dedicated himself to computer art. After replacing the easel with a computer monitor
and the palette of oil colors with digital graphics programs he is creating digital images that are printed in only one certified copy on different media according with the practical and aesthetic needs and demands. The images presented by the artist are imaginary landscapes, abstract expanses or shots of cities that seem to be taken on another planet. The pictures: In his bewildered landscapes Jalass captures the grandeur of the space between the speed of light and the perpetual change and through the computer he freezes and crystallizes this vision into an image that takes on aspects of meditation and contemplation, or to put it in the words of the artist into "images that rest in the movement”. The use of the computers is fundamental in this process of crystallization of thespeed and the change (or "carpe diem"). Unlike canvas and oil paint the computer allows the creation and variation of many images in a very fast speed.

Jalass is always in search of landscapes that contain or at least make you presume "totality": the total image that can awake in the viewer associations of omnipresence (ubiquity). The search for an image that contains and sustains all the images is the goal of Jalass and even though this is, according to the artist, a "a pure ideal impossible
to realize" we remain with the “partial” images - on show in the  
http://galeriejalass.tripod.com as a documentation of a
valuable artistic and meditative research. 

Current work: 

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=80441">They never met</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=80914">Landshift</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=80246">WhoCome</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=79997">Asshifting</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=79936">The Winner</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=79935">Asappeared</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=80115">Ongame</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82195">Highsensed</A><br>

Older work:

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82260">Freefigured</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82261">Visionfigured 1</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82229">Numberedgoal</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82183">Grouping 1 – Oil</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82184">Grouping 2 – Oil</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=80252">Wildflowers – Oil</A><br>

<A href="http://www.asingularcreation.com/Gallery/displayimage.php?pid=82177">THEindhoven – Acryl</A><br>

I'd like to thank Immo Jalass for sharing his considerable work with ASC - I am a more enlightened person for knowing him and his art.
Ehoeveler

ASC = <a href=”http://www.asingularcreation.com/”>A Singular Creation</a>To see more of his work go to

<a href=”http://galeriejalass.tripod.com”>Immo Jalass</a>

 

[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 18Ko]


The artist:
Immo Jalass is a German artist known in The Netherlands for his work at the end of the sixties that culminated in an group exhibition at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam in 1969.
In the new millennium, the artist has dedicated himself to computer art. After replacing the easel with a computer monitor and the palette of oil colors with digital graphics programs he is creating digital images that are printed in only one certified copy on different media according with the practical and aesthetic needs and demands. The images presented by the artist are imaginary landscapes, abstract expanses or shots of cities that seem to be taken on another planet.

The technique and the title of the exhibition:
Immo Jalass starts with free composition, photos or parts of photos, sometimes photos of a city and details of buildings. In this sense he sometimes "steals" images from the reality. Later on (in front of his "digital canvas") he begins to treat the images, to distort them, to cut them, to remove or add details, colors and elements from other photos or god knows from where. This process of "mystification" of the reality leads to the creation of an image that overtakes and goes beyond reality itself.

The pictures:
In his bewildered landscapes Jalass captures the grandeur of the space between the speed of light and the perpetual change and through the computer he freezes and crystallizes this vision into an image that takes on aspects of meditation and contemplation, or to put it in the words of the artist into "images that rest in the movement”. The use of the computers is fundamental in this process of crystallization of the speed and the change (or "carpe diem"). Unlike canvas and oil paint the computer allows the creation and variation of many images in a very fast speed. Jalass is always in search of landscapes that contain or at least make you presume "totality": the total image that can awake in the viewer associations of omnipresence (ubiquity). The search for an image that contains and sustains all the images is the goal of Jalass and even though this is, according to the artist, a "a pure ideal impossible to realize" we remain with the “partial” images - on show in the gallery Radar - as a documentation of a valuable artistic and meditative research.

The concept:
According to Immo Jalass the "concept", "conceptual art", "art without concept” ect. are scaffoldings often created due to the lack of free and "primordial creativity”. On the other hand - says the artist - culture creates these scaffoldings for the purpose of development. Between these two extremes ("primordial creativity" and “cultural concept”) there is the ultimate picture, the work of art.
Conceptual art in the seventies led to the definition of "everything is art” and the same Jalass has played an active role in it with the project to exhibit the family van Dijk at the Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam. Today Immo Jalass is in search of total images that act as smart structures and are opposed to found structures. The goal of Jalass is to create for the viewer worlds of images of infinite vastness (through imaginary landscapes) that are both exciting, eerie, inspiring, images that should therefore be seen as "moments of eternity”.

RADAЯ – Architecture & Art

http://www.radar-amsterdam.com

[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 4Ko]


See my last exhibition at Radar Gallery, Amsterdam, May 2011:

<a href="http://galeriejalass.tripod.com/sellout.htm">Sell-Out Listing of my Radar Exposition March/April 2011 in Amsterdam</a>

Thank you

Immo at http://galeriejalass.tripod.com

[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 1Ko]


Galerie Jalass

Web established 2009 having another possibility to show my digital artwork, my so called computerpainting to the world.

 

[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 1Ko]


  - Immo Jalass Born 1938 in Hamburg, Germany. Autodidact. Exibitions 1962 Bauzentrum Hamburg, Esplanade - Drawings and Oilpaintings 1963 Gallery in Dordrecht, Netherlands - Drawings 1965 Galerie Bürdeke, Zürich, Schweiz - Oilpaintings 1966 Galerie Ivan Spence, Ibiza, Spain - Oilpaintings 1968 Kunstcentrum T’Venster, Rotterdam - Acrylpaintings 1969 Gal...
[Biography - Galerie Jalass - 8Ko - 2011]


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