Jonathan Laurence

WWJT

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Moon Tone

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

That Day Spring Arrived

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Chasing Unicorns, Edition 2/3

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Classic Maine Lighthouse, Edition 2/3

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Sherbet

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

You Say Up, I Say Down

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Liquid Summer

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Mouse Island

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Forest

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

CMYK Seaweed

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Lighthouse

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

White on White with Blue, Some Purple and Green

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

I Told You We Should’ve Taken A Left

Photograph on aluminum

30″ x 30″

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Sherbet Sky

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Hiccup

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Don’t Go Chasing Waterfalls

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Jonathan Laurence

Alice’s Pool

Photograph on aluminum

30h x 30w in 

$2,200

Biography

Biography

Jonathan Laurence is at the forefront of digital image creation and manipulation. He has been self chronicling for two decades, long before the practice was ubiquitous. His new ritual of early morning trail runs focuses his images on Maine’s landscape, weather patterns, ecology, and trails.

Experimenting with various computer Apps and manual collaging, Jon manipulates the images with glitches. He uses alternate wood and aluminum printing surfaces, which add a natural dimension and confer their own structure to the finished artworks.

This new series parallels nature’s impact on his own psyche and represents memory more accurately than a straight image. Sometimes a fault or kink in the system, a glitch or disruption in nature, can make an image feel more true to our own life experience.

“Glitch is a computer term, but the same thing can happen in nature” he says, “Sometimes things are destroyed, sometimes for the best, sometimes for the worst. I started embracing that idea, allowing things to disrupt what I’d been making … sometimes even closer to how I really felt.”

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