Addison Karl’s overarching theme of people and the spaces they occupy and interact with has taken shape. As Addison’s art and vision evolves—from blank slate, to paper, to mural, to installation, to unoccupied public space—our understanding and comprehension of the world around us begins to unfold as well. We may not notice his input, infiltrating our subconscious—our everyday—but it’s there. A beautiful woman’s face composed of negative space watching peacefully over a cemetery in Wedding, a fragile old Jewish woman towering over a decommissioned factory in Berlin, or an urban zoo of imagined creatures deposited all over the globe… his art and commentary on history and culture are everywhere, becoming part of the collective unconscious. His pieces work to become a part of public space rather than interrupt it, and his intent is to create regenerative art through murals and other mediums.