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Joseph Yasurek

"Bone Triptych" Original Prison Art

"Bone Triptych" Original Prison Art

Regular price $100.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $100.00 USD
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One-of-a-kind art piece from prison to style your home like no one else, spark conversation about the US criminal justice system and be part of the movement to end mass incarceration.

Be the trendy difference maker and acquire art from emerging artists while they serve their time. Every time you’ll look at this piece, you’ll know that you’ve believed in a second chance, prevented a family from spiraling into poverty and crime, allowed the victim* (if any) to be compensated through restitution, and led the way to successful re-entry into our society. All of this while enhancing your favorite room with original art your neighbors will envy you for.

"Inspired by some of the watercolor triptics seen on your site, just a bit less colorful and alive."

⚖ Description

The artist is currently incarcerated in Florida. He has a large range of skills from painting to drawings.

All original artworks are created by artists previously or currently incarcerated. They use whichever materials they have access to, and prove creative ingenuity beyond the norm. These original paintings and drawings are born in the heart of a prison cell, from the hands of an outsider artist to adorn the walls of your space. Each art piece is a one-of-a-kind that not only enhances your interior but also makes you actively participate in reforming the prison and criminal justice system.

The incarcerated artist receives 50% of the sales proceeds. The artists set their own prices based on the costs of materials (it can vary greatly from one facility to another), the time spent on the piece, their experience, and simply - what they think it’s worth. Alongside with offering a financial outlet, we aim to empower their confidence and reinstitute their status as human beings - not a number behind bars. For most, art is an escape, a path to self-discovery and healing. Through art, they can reconnect with society so the gap is not so unbridgeable when they get out. Through the sales, they can stay connected with their families, afford daily commissary items, pay societal debts, relieve the economic burden on their loved ones, and save up for the release date. So they have the financial means to get ahead of reinsertion and get a fair chance at that second chance.

✎ Product Details

9" x 18" | Charcoal on Bristol

✑ Artist's bio

I have 20 years plus or minus depending on gain time left on a 25 year sentence. I am a father of 3 boys and one girl. What art means to me is a chance to connect with my children and let them know that I am thinking of them. It also helps me to be mentally free for awhile. When I am drawing my time goes much faster. Art also gives me a job. While I am down I paint murals for the compound with 5 or 6 more guys. I look at my time now behind bars as a chance to hone my skills for the future for when I get out. I plan to continue drawing and painting for myself, my family, my friends and my future. .

[◉"] Artist's social media


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