Touch For Attention (2016)

Touch For Attention

Touch For Attention (2016), Emma Willis. Ink on paper.

One of a series of confessional drawings, challenging the ideals and conformities that surround women in the Westernised society. Each drawing is extracted from the documentation of a memory and is presented and title ambiguously, giving the viewer free reign to speculate on the purpose of the images.

 

Jugs, (2016)

this one

Jugs, (2016) Emma Willis. Print on Paper

One of a series of prints, exploring the female form. These prints are a bold response to the way that people refer to, and over-sexualise the female sexual organs. The text is simple and stripped from all forms of context, leaving behind an air of ambiguity to be played with by the viewer.

Pussy, (2016)

this one too

Pussy, (2016) Emma Willis. Print on Paper.

One of a series of prints, exploring the female form. These prints are a bold response to the way that people refer to, and over-sexualise the female sexual organs. The text is simple and stripped from all forms of context, leaving behind an air of ambiguity to be played with by the viewer.

Fanny, (2016)

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Fanny, (2016) Emma Willis. Print on Paper.

One of a series of prints, exploring the female form. These prints are a bold response to the way that people refer to, and over-sexualise the female sexual organs. The text is simple and stripped from all forms of context, leaving behind an air of ambiguity to be played with by the viewer.

Breast, (2016)

IMG_3187

Breast, (2016) Emma Willis. Print on paper.

One of a series of prints, exploring the female form. These prints are a bold response to the way that people refer to, and over-sexualise the female sexual organs. The text is simple and stripped from all forms of context, leaving behind an air of ambiguity to be played with by the viewer.

And Smoulder Off, (2015)

This one 2.jpg

And Smoulder Off, (2015) Emma Willis.

Mixed media on paper.

This drawing is one of a series, responding to the mis-leading and often instructive information provided to us in ladies magazines. Bringing imagery and text together to create a sense of focus and hidden ambiguity, the drawing leaves space for assumption and judgment.

The Man Was Gay, (2015)

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The Man Was Gay, (2015) Emma Willis.

Mixed media on paper.

This drawing is one of a series, responding to the mis-leading and often instructive information provided to us in ladies magazines. Bringing imagery and text together to create a sense of focus and hidden ambiguity, the drawing leaves space for assumption and judgment.