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Home FEATURES Artist Interviews Jonathan Weiner

Jonathan Weiner
Wednesday, 06 September 2006 13:55
Ryan Morris interviews this great Brooklyn based illustrator.
Ryan Morris submitted this great interview with this Brooklyn based artist last May! Well, emails got buried and we pulled this one out before it was too late... So some of the discussion is a bit dated, but whatever, it's about the art and is a chance for you to get to know this talented fella. Enjoy. -FF

JW: I’m really good at making enemys, well not really. I guess what I’m trying to say is to make sure that you watch my back, OK.

RM: Oh, I am sure it’ll be fine. It’s not like anybody goes out of the way to cause trouble. Do you?

JW: Well, I wouldn’t say that. I just got in a good fight with Jonathan Levine a little while back, but we’re making up now.

RM: What was that about?

JW: He’s stressed out and disappointed with the amount of work I was giving him. I said I’d try, but personally was aiming for a little bit more and he decided to hold me to it. Later we both sort of cooled off. I did a few more pieces and he’s a little happier. You know if I don’t have enough work for the show, I can just do some more later and Jonathan can sell them on his list.

RM: Well how long has this show been in the process from start to finish?

JW: Probably a year, I’m still working on the final touches making my way up to the show date. Last year I had a smaller show with him in March I believe and we just ended up continuing from there after that exhibition. Actually no, in I did an art fair in Miami last summer and after that wrapped up I took the last six months to prep for this coming show. In all it’s been planned out since last year. As far as the work goes I don’t plan that out ahead of time. I kind of just paint as it comes to me.

RM: How do you plan for your paintings?

JW: I use a sketchbook or a camera sometimes. Lately I’ve been using pieces of parchment paper so that I can make the pelimenaries different sizes. It’s kind of interesting. What I’m starting to do lately is putting some of the sketches in the actual shows. After Miami I started adding them as a sort of installation to the work and to show the process I go through. The only problem is that when they sell they’re harder to give up than the paintings. It can be compared to ripping out pages from a personal journal. It’s always hard to part with the work, but I’ve gotten better at it.

RM: Well that’s where the Giclee comes in? How do you feel about them?

JW: If I need to, I can make a print out as needed. I photograph all my work and have the images at my disposal. The Giclee’s on the other hand fill a purpose. They will never be as good as the paintings themselves. They are archival, acid free, etc. When it comes down to it the work is just there to be admired while it’s around. I have a place out in California that produces Iris prints for me and I haven’t had any complaints. I guess we’ll see when I’m dead, if they start turning yellow it’s not my problem.

RM: How does your work fit in to the “Low Brow” scene?

JW: I don’t know how I fit in. In the terms of Pop-Surrealism or my background in illustration my work meets the criteria. The whole genre thing kind of puzzles me to be honest.

RM: Where did you receive your education?

JW: Risda, (What’s that?) the Rhode Island School of Design, in Providence.

RM: And what program?

JW: The illustration department, I didn’t want to go through the painting program, it’s to free and unstructured. I much preferred the traditional illustration program; I need to be regimented. I never imagined I would eventually become a painter and always thought I would do something along the lines of animation or design of some sort. I guess I was just really lucky how things turned out!

RM: And from there, how’d you make your way to starting your own business?

JW: When I arrived in New York while looking for an apartment I ran in to another illustrator and former RISD graduate by the name of Jordan Isip. He told me to give him a call for any guidance or pointers I needed. After a little while I started getting a couple of editorial jobs, slowly making ends meet here and there. Then one day while playing softball Eric White a friend of Jordan’s who had checked out my work asked me to be a part of a group show he was having down in the lower east side. A lot of people came to that show including Jonathan Levine and basically I have been producing work with him ever since.

RM: Tell me about the Jonathan Levine gallery.

JW: My first show with him was down in New Hope, PA. He had this toy factory loft in this small affluent town where a lot of people from New York move to escape the city. At the time he was starting to show talents like Jeff Soto and Dave Cooper, whom he also has on going relationships with. He got to big for that space then moved to Philly and about a year and a half ago I got a call from him that he was moving here in New York.

RM: Where do you see yourself in 5 yrs?

JW: As the more time goes bye I see myself being less and less involved in the commercial market and more on the fine art side of things. Right after this show I’m going to be working on the Society of Illustrators call for entries competition flyer and I wasn’t really sure if I still wanted to be a part of that. Illustration involves a lot more planning and forethought. I see myself doing what I am doing now just getting more money for doing it.

RM: Conceptually?

JW: With the whole book thing lately I’ve been thinking about doing a show that is structured with a story in mind. Having all the pieces correlate to one another. I don’t really know if I can work that way being that each part is individual. It might be a little too close to illustration.

RM: What Music, Movies, or Media are you into right now?

JW: Right now it’s kind of all over the place with my MP3 player. Actually, when you walked in I was listening to that Wolf Mother. It’s one of those CD’s where I don’t think I’ll be listening to in a month. But, as of right now I like it! What else, that movie Barton Fink, I feel like after viewing the film I’m going through the same experience in my life right now. Almost as a block in how he had difficulties adapting his writing for film. It’s kind of similar to the process any artist goes through. During the creation of this show I kind of got stuck and kept re-painting over what I had already done. So that no one really knows all the changes or the process that went into any individual piece. The clash between the artist and the business is so evident in that film.

RM: Any other things coming up that we should know about?

JW: The book that I mentioned earlier will be out on the 10th of June, which is the last day of the show. We’ll be having a book signing at the gallery and coincidentally it’s also around the time of my 30th birthday. So it should be a good time.

RM: Finally, what advice can you give to all those young aspiring artists?

JW: Don’t do it... Umm, take it all for what it is. I had no choice in the matter. If I had a full-time job I’d still paint. If you produce naturally you’ll have nothing to worry about because you’ll make it happen. The most dangerous thing about this way of life is having an out. Having a real life is not as stressful. Being an artist, I love it, it fulfills my needs, but by no means does it satisfy them. I still feel like I’m outside of the normaal flow of life and the work is always on the back of my mind.

For more information on Jonathon, check his site: http://www.viner.biz/ {moscomment}

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contact FF

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IMG_9585_sm

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ABOUT HEADLANDS
Headlands Center for the Arts provides an unparalleled environment for the creative process and the development of new work and ideas. Through a range of programs for artists and the public, we offer opportunities for reflection, dialogue, and exchange that build understanding and appreciation for the role of art in society.

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