By Katy Cowan

In his ongoing body of work, Japanese artist Hiroshi Sato creates geometric oil paintings that explore all angles of our state of consciousness, delivering the most beautiful interpretations of modern life.

Whether seeking inspiration from public transport or the privacy of our own homes, Hiroshi draws influence from past and present artists including Vermeer, Andrew Wyeth, Euan Uglow and Chuck Close.

Born in 1987 in Japan, Hiroshi spent most of his childhood in Tanzania. After school, he found his way to Rome where classical sculpture inspired his pursuit of a career in fine art. He later enrolled in the Fine Arts programme at the Academy of Art University, San Francisco.

Today, his work follows geometric design principles of the old masters and he’s currently “exploring the simultaneous illusion of form and flatness in space” and has a goal to “portray and better understand our various states of consciousness within ourselves”. Discover more at www.hiroshisatoart.com.

Via This Isn’t Happiness

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