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Dominick Hiddo is a self-taught visual artist born and raised in Flatbush, Brooklyn, New York. His work challenges the perception of all that we know and understand. While drawing inspiration from mysticism, religion, and cultural traditions of the world, he explores the concepts of enlightenment, death and the after-life, reincarnation, and the complexities of the human experience in all its constructs. He is directly inspired by the works of Joan Mitchell, Hilma af Klint, Kandinsky, Chagall, the Russian Avant-garde, and Asian Art. He currently serves on the Kingston Arts Commission. And he lives and works out of his studio in Kingston, NY
Cavier works in oil paint, music, installations, photography, and graphic design, using high contrast bold lines and vibrant color schemes. His love of the arts kicked off during his international modeling career, where he took an interest in photography. Soon, bright colors and boldness began to envelop clever commentary hidden within the saturated layers. His influences are Pablo Picasso and Jean Michael Basquiat, but his art it always uniquely “Cavier”. This originality has led him to be involved in projects such as magazine covers, galleries showcases, ad campaigns, art shows, store displays, and more. Always innovating, he continues towards his goal of becoming a household name.
Jodie Lyn-Kee-Chow is a renowned Jamaican-American interdisciplinary artist living and working in New York City. Her work explores performance and installation inspired by the nostalgia of her homeland, Caribbean folklore, fantasy, feminism, globalism, spirituality, environmentalism, and migration. Lyn-Kee-Chow’s work has garnered awards including New York Foundation for the Arts Fellowship (2012) and Franklin Furnace Fund (2017-18). Her work is included in several museum collections and reviewed in publications such as the New York Times, Huffington Post, and Hyperallergic.
Anthony Smith received a B.A. in Fine Arts from Amherst College (1999) and an M.F.A. in Painting from the University of Michigan (2001). Smith also studied wood-block printmaking in Kyoto, Japan at Kyoto Seika University in 2001. He has been reviewed in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Boston Globe, The Detroit Free Press, The Ann Arbor News and the Artist’s Magazine.
In her work and in her life, Jadie strives to educate, inspire, and uplift others. Her work reflects her passion for fostering human relations and connection, inspired by connections made not only through her pursuit of visual art but through dance and her work as a vocalist and actor. Jadie’s loose, colorful brushstroke places those concepts on canvas, creating warm imagery that links to the divine and human nature as a whole.