In Chang Tzu-Ching art, colors are an honest record of her feelings and life. She paints as if she were piping whipped cream onto a cake, controlling the distribution of paint on the canvas by adjusting the force her hands applies to the piping bag filled with acrylic paint. Then she uses the semi-automatic technique of scraping to push and pull the paint. As painting becomes a bodily activity of motions, the large amount of paint on the canvas is at times controllable and at times uncontrollable. The heavy buildups of paint give a sense of space that lies somewhere between the two-dimensional and the three-dimensional, while layers of flowing, lively colors create textures and lines full of visual rhythms. A sense of warmth and happiness shines through in Chang’s Over the Moon 60-2, which is dominated by colors such as white, blue, green, and yellow ochre. As a mother, the artist finds that the expressions on the face of her child, when waking up in the morning every day, are like sunlight blossoming on the earth. There’s genuine anticipation with a touch of excitement, as joyous as birds hopping amongst trees. Deeply touched by the warmth, she brought the vitality she felt to the painting. The art piece radiates from the center like a blooming flower, giving hope to its viewers.