With his hauntingly beautiful depictions of the natural world, T. Klacsmann’s work challenges the notion that animals and the environment should be viewed in terms of their usefulness to human-kind. Using marbled paper to create landscapes and linocut prints of animals and birds, he captures their consciousness as they exist independently from, but intermingled with, humanity.
In every scene, Klacsmann includes evidence of human habitation such as vehicles, trash, or architecture to show how land and animals are inextricably linked to human consumption – balancing beauty with the ominous forces he encounters in the world around him.
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- Hudson Hall’s programming is made possible by the New York State Council on the Arts, with the support of the Governor and the New York Legislature.