“What I like about it now is the canvas for how to tell these stories on television is so much broader,” he said.
The movement was a willful, angry child, though, exploding away from “art” and from the canvas in particular.
It was just about getting her energy and her presence, getting her essentials down on my canvas.
"sturdy cloth made from hemp or flax," mid-14c., from Anglo-French canevaz, Old North French canevach, Old French chanevaz, literally "made of hemp, hempen," noun use of Vulgar Latin adjective *cannapaceus "made of hemp," from Latin cannabis, from Greek kannabis "hemp," a Scythian or Thracian word (see cannabis).
Latin adjectives in -aceus sometimes were made in Romanic languages into nouns of augmentative or pejorative force. Especially as a surface for oil paintings from c.1700; hence "an oil painting" (1764).