Meet the Artist
dot by dot - surreal pointillism
Have a look at how pen and ink applied on art paper can create mesmerizing pieces of art
Experience the artist's unique style and powerful artistic expression developed over four decades
View the outcome of exceptional talent combined with endless patience and inspiration
Hamida's newest releases - 2020
The paintings are digitally framed for presentation purposes only. Interested art collectors please mail us.
January 14, 2021
A WORD FROM ME00 am
I would like to take the opportunity to wish my fellow artists optimism in these difficult times when exhibitions are rare, and that inspiration and enthusiasm for creating beautiful pieces of art will not get lost along the way. And above all: Stay healthy !
Dot by Dot
MANY HOURS OF WORK
Mohamed Hamida has developed an art style - SURREAL POINTILLISM - that is one of a kind. He is a natural artist unaffected by and deliberately not adhering to any art school teachings. He never counts the dots but in case of the large paintings he often needs more than 100 hours from the first dot to the last.
DRUCKE & TAPETE
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CAPTURE THE DOT
The original paintings are way more beautiful and dot-intensive than the small Internet compatible photos can show. This is a fate we have to live with because photography seems to have its limits when it comes to Hamida's pointillism. Even the most skilled photographer using HD standards cannot avoid that the tiny dots become like fog in small pictures.
We are very pleased to introduce ARTSTATION as a new partner for Hamida prints, We were still not able to load up the newer paintings due to lack of HD photos. Hopefully this can be done soon. Meanwhile have a look at
Did you know ?
"Fatima"s Hand  is the oldest existing painting by Mohamed Hamida. The story goes that long ago the artist was never content with his work. Everything he painted ended up in the paper basket. Nothing to show to friends. Then one day he understood that even famous artists had strong and weak inspiration, good and uninspired work. So future paintings survived.