Stanislaw was born in 1986 in Tashkent, Uzbekistan. He moved to Moscow in 2003, where he studied at the Faculty of Information Technology in Moscow State University of Economics, Statistics, and Informatics.
After graduation in 2008 he was working in IT for a long time. Along with the main work in the office, he learns the technique of creating images in graphics editors.
Improving the skill, sequence of random occasions leads him in 2013 to the tattoo industry. However, he creates the tattoo sketches in his own manner - he is completely out of the subject graphic. The main tool of the visual language of Stanislaw become clear geometric compositions inspired by abstract expressionism, minimalism, suprematism, constructive architecture and techno music. Along with a tattoo he continues to work on digital, canvases, video and art-objects.
In 2016 he entered the Institute of Contemporary Art in Moscow (ICA Moscow).
„I have this firm resolve to devote myself to contemporary art. Tattoo industry gave me great experiences, I get to know myself better, I found a new way of realizing my potential. But I see life as a constant process of growth. I want to develop my mind and spirit further and I'm currently searching for new perspectives for my art.“
You can read the big interview for the Lines. magazine by clicking on the link below:
Suprematism (Russian: Супремати́зм) is an art movement, focused on basic geometric forms, such as circles, squares, lines, and rectangles, painted in a limited range of colors. It was founded by Kazimir Malevich in Russia, around 1913, and announced in Malevich's 1915 exhibition, The Last Futurist Exhibition of Paintings 0.10, in St. Petersburg, where he, alongside 13 other artists, exhibited 36 works in a similar style. The term suprematism refers to an abstract art based upon "the supremacy of pure artistic feeling" rather than on visual depiction of objects.
In "Suprematism" (Part II of his book The Non-Objective World, which was published 1927 in Munich as Bauhaus Book No. 11), Malevich clearly stated the core concept of Suprematism: «Under Suprematism I understand the primacy of pure feeling in creative art. To the Suprematist, the visual phenomena of the objective world are, in themselves, meaningless; the significant thing is feeling, as such, quite apart from the environment in which it is called forth.»
Minimal Art is a school of abstract painting and sculpture where any kind of personal expression is kept to the minimum. The resulting work is characterized by extreme simplicity of form and a deliberate lack of expressive content.
The central principle is that not the artist's expression, but the medium and materials of the work are its reality. In other words: a work of art should not be referred to anything other than itself. As minimalist painter Frank Stella once said: «What you see is what you see.»
Composition is the term used to describe the arrangement of the visual elements in a painting or other artwork. It is how the Elements of Art - line, shape, color, value, texture, form, and space - are organized or composed according to the Principles of Art - balance, contrast, emphasis, movement, pattern, rhythm, unity/variety - and other Elements of Composition, to give the painting structure and convey the intent of the artist.
Digimatism (digital suprematism) — is a term to describe pure, non-evocative, abstract shapes created by means of digital technologies.
It's a fusion of suprematism, minimalism and futuristic ambience. A visual language of the future.
“Digimatism tattoos are akin to architecture, displaying strong lines and compositional constructions that mimic roads, skyscrapers, and other motifs found in cityscapes.”
“His lines are impeccable. Wilczynski is your go-to guy if you want straight lines — all clean and simple.”