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That’s almost impossible to answer. It’s like asking why colors exist. I know that there is a scientific answer to it and perhaps it’s in my genes or I was influenced during my childhood or I tried to make up for my lack of other talents, who knows. All I know is that without creating art, my life would seem really dull and actually lose all it’s colors. It’s just an undeniable urge, a drive towards something in myself that I just have to give life to.
I keep coming back to faces, portraits. People are such an endless source of inspiration to me. No-one is just their appearance, you know? You can alway pick up a certain mood or vibe or state of being from a person. The fun part is to incorporate that into their portrait without letting it be only about that particular emotion or state, but to let go of your own assumption or prejudice and just let yourself be absorbed into this person’s personality, in lack of a better word. Their inner life or essence, you might call it. The same goes for any item or tree or flower for that matter. Everything is subjective! That’s why you can’t really fail because your art is about you and how you see the world. Maybe I like portraits so much because I wanna understand people in general on a deeper level?
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I mostly taught myself. I’ve never really received any tuition, except from my dad who made very honest and sometimes rather harsh reviews when I was a kid, for which I am grateful for today. I just felt this immense need to create. All the time.
I’ve always been very perceptive of other people’s emotional state, their mood and psyches. I don’t know why, it’s just who I am. I was a quiet kid with a vivid imagination so early on I guess I became a student of people in general. Their behaviour, the micro expressions, the lies, the deceit, the joy, the love. What makes a human being. As most artists I am also very influenced by nature.
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To know first and foremost that there is no such thing as failure. As in life, you learn as you go. And everything you draw, makes you a better artist. Everything. People often think that to acquire a skill, it takes a certain amount of talent and years of practice. In my experience, everyone can learn to draw really well if they put their effort into it. If they commit to drawinng everyday for a month, amazing things will happen, even if you are an experienced artist, you will evolve during that rather short period of time.
To have an open mind and just play with it. I mean, what could go wrong? You change the paper or paint over the canvas and start over, this time more experienced than before. Everything is progress, remember that. We are here to learn and no-one knows everything. Every artist was once a beginner, but everyone has great art inside them. it’s just a matter of translation and language, personality. How you see the world and how you choose to put that down on paper or canvas or something else.
Don’t be afraid of the blank surface! See it as a an opportunity to create from your personal experience. There is no other you, so how can you fail? Stop comparing yourself to others, there will always be someone better, more skilled than you, but they’re not here now. You are.
What has been a highlight in your career as an artist?
This spring I was one of the chosen artists on Danish National Television’s “Denmarks Best Portrait Painter”, a show about professional as well as non-professional artists competing in the challenge to create the best portrait of a danish celebrity. I got to do a portrait of Olympic swimmer and double gold medal winner, Pernille Blume, and she actually ended up handpicking my portrait among the other artists. We only had four hours to do the portrait and although I never grew accustomed to all the cameras and extensive lighting and in-between interviews, it was super fun and challenging. I didn’t win the competition, perhaps because I chose to draw instead of doing a painted portrait. I just thought it suited the model better, because of her beautiful, fairy-like features. She is known for her “golden smile” in the media, but I noticed a more vulnerable side when socializing with her, that I chose to emphasize, and the fact that she acknowledged and approved of that, made me super happy and proud. I knew I had done something right.
It’s so important to enjoy the process and not focus so much on the product, the finished piece. That’s probably the reason why many people give up, before they even get started. They already know that it will look nothing like their expectations, and so they stop themselves and the evolution of their creative process. And that’s such a shame. I used to do art to impress, and although I do appreciate other people’s praise and acclaim, I realize that the only thing, that really sparks the creative fire ind the long run is if i actually enjoy myself while drawing or painting. Otherwise, what’s the point?