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With washes of acrylic color that reveal graphite drawings and even the raw canvas underneath, Lauren captures passing images she saw from a cab in Montpellier, France. While the bright pink of a man sleeping at a construction site left a strong impression on Lauren, she was also thinking about how memories change shape as we try to recall and express them later.
Works in Brooklyn
Seeing Lauren's large unstretched canvas as it hangs in the golden hour light is a poetic experience. As she brings out the canvases one by one and unrolls them, you can tell that she has a story to tell for each and every one. Then the shadows and ripples of the canvas blends in with the scribbles and stains of watercolor, the intensity of golden hour blurring outlines of objects. Also notice how she leaves graphite sketches underneath the paint. They are residues of time, the same way Lauren's paintings are footprints of memories and impressions.You'll love Lauren if: you've sat in the subway train from start to end (Coney Island anyone?), watching as people slowly drift out