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missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
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missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete
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missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) | Oil And Acrylic Painting in Paintings by visceral home. Item composed of concrete

Created and Sold by visceral home

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visceral home

missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD) - Paintings

Handmade

Reclaimed Materials

Made In USA

Natural Materials

Locally Sourced

PLEASE NOTE THE ORIGINAL PIECE HAS SOLD. PLEASE REACH OUT BEFORE PURCHASING THIS PAINTING - I CAN RECREATE A SIMILAR PAINTING IN ANY SIZE/ CUSTOMIZATION. 2-3 WEEK LEAD TIME. Thank you !

13 x 13 x 3 handcrafted walnut wood frame. concrete + plaster + oil + rock pigment + ground black onyx + sand + ground shells.

Promo codes may not be applicable on this item.

Returns accepted within 7 days. See Creator Policy

Item missing piece (ORIGINAL SOLD)
Created by visceral home
As seen in Creator's Studio, Charleston, SC
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visceral home
Meet the Creator
Wescover creator since 2022
our work serves as a liberating exploration of our inner selves, offering us empowerment and purpose for our emotions to be alchemized into color, textures, patterns, and forms that reflects our journey of self discovery and expression.

Taylor and Connor Robinson are Charleston, SC-based artists creating sculptural mixed media artwork using the moniker visceral home.
Their works interpret the human psyche — for trauma and healing, the passage of time, and the relationship between humans and the natural world. Over the past few years, they’ve honed in on a practice where the married partners collaborate: Connor creates handcrafted frames and surfaces on which Taylor paints abstract images. Their art is a kinship of two individual processes and personal meditative techniques that ultimately combine to achieve one thoughtfully balanced vision. The complexities of coping with cPTSD and substance use disorder are threaded throughout their works, revealing a timeline of visceral indentations of the emotional journey of healing.

They create artwork to cope with the fear of uncertainty. From these monumental moments, a catalog of collections was born, channeling and transforming various emotions into something useful. With time, they let go of situations and relationships that held them hostage, releasing and transmuting that pain as a new creative avenue toward feeling understood, relieved, and valuable. An abstract expression of the heavy moments that would drown them if there was no cup to pour in. A celebration of the moments of joy and triumph. Their art is a tactile alternative to self-destruction. It is self-preservation. Pouring themselves into creating something that can translate that emotion into a tangible experience that can be visualized and felt viscerally is what they dream of as the ultimate solution to the condition of being human.


Inspired by the human condition and how the psychology of design and art can influence our mood, the team is passionate about aligning with like-minded designers to create art that adds depth to a concept. visceral home was given its name after being told multiple times how their art provoked emotion that the viewer physically felt but couldn’t find the words for. They are motivated by innovative, expressive spaces that marry artistry and functionality. The couple aims to create pieces that are investments, not decor. Original works that outlast fleeting trends, especially in this new social media age. Art to pass down and be shared. A visual story that feels just as much your own as it was theirs. Their influences in terms of design styles come from various periods, designers, and architects. 1950s-1970s architecture and interiors; Mid-Century, Bauhaus, Scandinavian, Mediterranean, Asian, Japandi, Industrial, and a splash of boho designs. Keeping in mind the spaces their art lands will continue to morph into new personalities, they focus on creating art that can be everlasting through many design changes.