or 3 equal layaway payments in store, with a credit card of $166.67 over 60 days.
Stickman I'm Real Nervous But It Sure Is Fun - Flaming Piano is eligible for 3 equal layaway payments in store, with a credit card of $166.67 over 60 days.
As an option you may also pay for Stickman I'm Real Nervous But It Sure Is Fun - Flaming Piano
using Paypal or with your Amazon Account(*select items). Please note that all orders must be delivered to a physical address verified by Paypal or Amazon. .
I'm Real Nervous But It Sure Is Fun - Flaming Piano - MGNERVOUSE
NOTES: I'm Real Nervous But It Sure Is Fun - Flaming Piano. The Who blowing up Moon’s drum kit; Hendrix starting his Strat on fire in Monterey; Paul Stanley smashing his guitar; Cobain jumping head first into the drum riser. The energy and aggression of rock n' roll, culminating in the sacrifice of instruments, is a time-honoured tradition. The earliest incarnation of this ritual, that I’m aware of, is The Killer lighting his piano on fire. These days we love to adorn innovators with the title of “the father/mother of” or the “grandfather of” any musical style. I probably wouldn’t get too much opposition on calling Jerry Lee Lewis the father of rock n' roll attitude. It is often said that rock n' roll is an attitude - that attitude may be best exemplified, if not invented, by The Killer himself. If you’re not aware of this musical genius’ contributions to music, his unique personality and larger than life attitude, I urge you to watch the masterful performance by Dennis Quaid in the 1989 movie Great Balls of Fire. I rarely combine black and white with colour on the same piece, however, I wanted an image that would represent the dramatic effect rock n’ roll was having on both the music establishment and social moralities..
I'm Real Nervous But It Sure Is Fun - Flaming Piano by Stickman is signed by the artist and comes with a certificate of authenticity.
image Copyright © 2023 by Stickman
Trevor “Stickman” Stickel specializes in icon based, pop-realism portraits that capture legendary moments, powerful ideas, and raw emotion. His work is described as gritty-yet fresh, complex-yet simple. Graduating from a Jekyll and Hyde influence early in his career, in which he divided his time between family portraits and airbrush design work on helmets and Harleys, Stickman had the epiphany to combine both styles while reading “According to the Rolling Stones”. Two weeks later he finished his first canvas portrait of Mick Jagger, aptly titled “Please allow me to introduce myself”, which forever changed the direction of his career in the art world. THE MISSION The idea or "mission" behind Stickman’s artwork is to create an artistic tribute to the music and to the musicians that have had a tremendous impact on him and many others. Historically, these tributes would have been limited to photos/posters that adorned the bedroom walls of teenagers and dorm rooms throughout adolescence. Stickman aims to create a style of art that brings these iconic figures back into our lives, and in a manner that adults can display proudly in their homes. THE CONCEPT The concept is to take a realistic portrait and juxtapose it with a background that expresses the feelings and emotions of the subject. This method also allows Stickman to explore other disciplines of art – many of his backgrounds will include abstract, expressionism, impressionism, realism, pop art, street art, surrealism and quite often a combination of these. This is where he gets to enjoy the artistic side of these pieces, while paying additional homage to some of his favorite visual artists. THE HIDDEN MESSAGES AND SYMBOLS In addition to the art itself, Stickman also adds (and quite often hides) his trademarked Stickman symbol (stick figure with devil horns) and the statement "Devil Inside" to the painting. • The Stickman symbol is derived from Stickman’s last name (Stickel) and a common phrase he hears from viewers, "I can't even draw a stick man". The horns represent rock and roll (his primary focus), which is generally regarded as the devil’s music, and references the duality of man (good vs. evil). • The statement "Devil Inside" also references this Jekyll and Hyde type of duality. Stickman often feels there is a difference between Stickman the artist and Trevor Stickel the person. When focused on a subject and working on a piece, he often gets so involved in the subject he finds himself emulating them in the way he dresses and acts, similar to a method actor. • The signature on the bottom right corner usually shows the Stickman symbol imitating the subject. THE TITLE The title of each piece is often overlooked but may very well be the most important piece of the puzzle. Stickman looks for a lyric that he believes personifies the subject or his feeling toward that subject and from there, begins to create an image and feeling that takes the viewer to that emotional state of mind. The titles are always a lyric from the subject's song but never the title of a song. If the viewer is a fan of the subject, they should almost hear the lyric or feel the emotion of the lyric when looking at the piece. Knowing the title completes the emotional connection to the painting and usually reveals a personal trait about the subject.