Studio Lee Albert Hill

Working in traditional methods of acrylic on canvas, Lee Albert Hill's paintings focus on flat geometric patterns in combination with his signature approach to hard-edges, wide brush action-painting and edge to edge compositions. Upon closer look, a sense of storytelling through symbiology is revealed imparting a quality of inscribed time. Simultaneously, Hill's work employs a range of totems, calligraphic lines, maps and musical rhythm.

Art reviewer Wayne Allan Brenner of the Austin Chronicle has humorously written that, "Hill is no stingy minimalist and his work asks the question, what happens when shapes run away to join the circuits?". Brenner has also written that his work compares to the patterns of tangram puzzles and the wiring of “Gods Own Boom Box” in the subatomic realm of CERN’s Bubble Chamber.

Each painting is based on Hill's everyday observations in combination with personal eccentricities and intricately embedded details. His work promotes an intimate meditative response synonymous with art conjured from both historical sources and fluid modern culture.

Lee Albert Hill is a Texas based painter who has worked from his studio in Fort Worth for more than 22 years. Born in Dallas, he holds a five-year professional degree in Architecture from the Texas Tech University College of Architecture and is also a practicing architect. He has been a two-time finalist for The Hunting Art Prize in Texas and a finalist for the Celeste Prize International in Berlin, Germany. In addition, he is represented by the CAMIBA Gallery in Austin and the Cufflink Gallery in Fort Worth. His work is held in many corporate collections such as American Airlines, Riverside Resources Investments, NYC based Loews Hotels, The Marriott Corporation, Dublin Ireland's TIFCO Hotel Group, SAMTX Investments and the JKB Realty Group as well as in many private client collections throughout Texas, New Mexico, California, New York and Florida.

Image Above: "Gravity Well #01" - 2022 - Acrylic on Shaped Canvas, 60"Dia.x5"x2". Inspired by the theory of space time distortion around bodies in space.