Dejan Spasovski

Daimon, 2015 *
untitled, 2015 *
untitled, 2015 *
untitled, 2015 *
The Cage, 2015 *

Dejan Spasovski is introduced by Jagla Ausstellungsraum.

2014 Residency in Buenos Aires
2013 Akademiebrief
2009 Master Student of Prof. Siegfried Anzinger
2009 Residency in Lugoj
2006-2013 Kunstakademie Düsseldorf

Abstracting figurations and characters of mute sonority are appearing in Dejan Spasovski’s new works. Birds, cats, a Daemon’s screech, concentric circles, wild flowers and abstract spaces in which a black as well as a brightly shining sun seem to observe the apparently inevitable course of events. On some unprimed surfaces of the delicate fabric the silhouette and color of the stretcher frames are shining through fitting into the picture. The real light is absorbed by the untreated sites of the cotton and projected back again through the image's content. What has been seen merely exists in the transient moment of viewing. There are two levels meeting, the level of silence and acoustics calling into the viewer’s eye through wild and swirling birds flying in bottomless space with beaks wide open, giving off silent cries, proclaiming liberation from its own external shape, pictorial space and even from the image medium itself. The works can be seen as a presentation of a painting reciting him and at the same time referring to topics which are replaceable by other alternatives. A lecture of a painting disentangling itself by talking in the third-person. At the same time Dejan Spasovski’s attention points to the inner blaze of every human being and refers to the vegetative system of nature and man, that seems to co-exist silent and continually. By every attempt of manipulation his ceaseless scream is brought to light. (Dejan Spasovski)

Daimon, acrylic and marker on canvas, 120 x 90 cm, 2015
untitled, gouache on canvas, 200 x 140 cm, 2015
untitled, gouache and marker on canvas,  120 x 100 cm, 2015
untitled, gouache and marker on canvas,  120 x 100 cm, 2015
The Cage, acrylic, felt pen and marker on canvas, 150 x 125 cm, 2015