Have you ever tried to remember the first time when you found yourself looking at an abstract wall art or an abstract painting? This article is a reflection of some of our own personal and subjective viewpoints and realities as an artist about abstract art with certain references to facts that are in agreement with what we believe our self as to the nature, birth, growth and the evolution of the abstract art outside the boundaries of the esoteric terms of the art academia. As we evolved through our own representational art and became more acquainted with the history of art, we learned that abstract art had its roots in the very early dawn of human history when man began to draw on the walls of his cave. These early abstract wall arts, abstract drawings and abstract paintings – sometimes embellished with organic dies – often attempted to capture the essential nature and the quality of the objects rather than the actual appearance of them.
As the art historians and art critics formulated their opinions and ideas into prints, more esoteric terms spun off the subject under “non-objective art,” “non-representational art,” and “non-figurative art.” In the Western culture, abstract designs are found in many forms. But abstract arts are uniquely distinguished in composition form in relation to decorative art and fine art, where in abstract art, the results of creation, are spontaneous snapshots of the artist’s thoughts, emotions, and the introspection by which he creates his artwork.