Since 1986 Mills de Pinyas has created a number of large public murals in the United States, Mexico and Costa Rica. The most recent was a five-panels mural cycle at the School of the Integrated Arts (Escuela de Artes Integradas (EMAI) in Santa Ana, Costa Rica in 2013, entitled An Allegory of Creative Transformation.
Also see a blog devoted to the development of the four-year project and here for further documentation An Allegory of Creative Transformation.
|9' x 28' "Community" panel, one of three. Three related murals completed in 2010 at the University of Oregon, Halley Ford Center for Healthy Children and Families, (Oregon Arts Commission). Corvallis, Oregon. Portfolio: Community, Relationships and Nascence. Also see a special blog devoted to the development of the murals.|
|Brindled Arch, 9' x 15', acrylic on canvas, one of two panels. A 2006 commissioned two panel set for Ice Auditorium in Melrose Hall at Linfield College, McMinnville Oregon entitled Brinded Arc & Rampant Arch. For more imagery and the artist statement click here (website) and here (portfolio)|
|Detail of 28' x 18', 2001 mural at the University of the State of Morelos, Cuernavaca , Mexico on the subject of Quetzalcoatl entitled The Ascent of the Plumed Heart /Ascenso del Corazón Emplumado. For more imagery and an artist statement click here.|
|(Detail) A 1996 mural at the San Ramón campus of the University of Costa Rica main library vestibule entitled El otro yo: una metáfora panamericana. (El Otro Yo; una metafora panamericana.) For additional imagery and an artist statement click here.|
|(Detail) A 1992 mural commission for Linfield College, Walker Hall, Spanish lecture hall, entitled From the Pyrenees to Patagonia; an emblematic history of conquest and resistance in the Spanish speaking world. For additional imagery and an artist statement click here. |
|One of six 11' x 10' panels. 1986 mural cycle of six panels at the University of Costa Rica main campus school of music entitled the Music in Costa Rican Indigenous Communities (La Música en los Pueblos Indígenas Costarricense) For additional imagery click here.|
Post a Comment