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Ce Ce Chin Ce Ce Chin

Ce Ce Chin

Ce Ce Chin is the founder of BabosHer unique shoe design is an evolution of a traditional babouche “genie” slipper, into a modern and elegant sneaker. Curina invited her to choose a selection of artwork from our roster because she believes in sustainability. Babos is a company who focuses on small runs, and no two seasons are alike. Chin utilizes deadstock leather for the slip-on. Deadstock is a term for leftover material that is often discarded by bigger brand companies. It's a way for material to be used after the fact resulting in less waste. Babos are chic, comfortable and rather than contribute to waste, they turn something once left behind into something beautiful. This is something we at Curina love! 

Waves

$148 /mo | $2,800 Purchase

Slow Rising, English Morse...

$148 /mo | $3,500 Purchase

Family

$38 /mo | $500 Purchase

Blue Diamond Transistor

$148 /mo | $2,500 Purchase

Image credits: Lindsey Kusterman

Svo-bo-dy! #1, Russian Morse...

$148 /mo | $2,500 Purchase

Aquarius

$248 /mo | $7,000 Purchase

Feeling Magical

$88 /mo | $1,600 Purchase

Purple Fading into Black

$148 /mo | $2,500 Purchase
LET'S TALK ABOUT

What Inspired This Collection?

"As a designer, I gravitate to color and textile driven art. I’m choosing art that would inspire me day to day with my shoe design." - Ce Ce

Image credit: Babos website

Blue Transparency Study

$348 /mo | $4,000 Purchase

PARTICIPATING ARTISTS

  • Bob Melzmuf

    Robert Melzmuf is a painter based in the United States whose works have been exhibited nationally and in France. Identifying as a painterly color field abstract artist, he strives for beauty and elegance in his artistic practice. Melzmuf is uninterested in strategies, chance, or theories, rather, when he creates, he commits to looking and making decisions based on what he sees.

  • Kathie Halfin

    Kathie Halfin is a textile, performance and an installation artist. Halfin’s artwork incorporates family history, cross-cultural mythologies and rituals, language patterns and handwoven coded messages. Halfin showed her work and performed at the the solo and group exhibitions at the Ely Center Of Contemporary Art, Bronx Museum AIM Biennial, the A.I.R. Gallery, Itinerant Performance Festival in Smack Mellon, Knockdown Center: Sunday Series, Art In Odd Places Performance Festival, Clemente Soto Velez Cultural Center and the Immigrant Artist Biennial among others.

  • Noriko Okada

    Noriko Okada’s works are like siblings who look nothing alike. They’re like third cousins; like twins separated at birth; like people who you could have sworn were only children: each work is singular, but is related by a thread that runs deep yet just out of sight. Her amalgamous artworks of paint, fabric, prints, and ceramic don’t shout their message out loud, but invite viewers in for a chat.

  • Robin Kang

    Robin Kang is a Brooklyn-based artist, educator, and student of ancient mystical lineages. Her art reinterprets the tradition of weaving within a contemporary technological context. Utilizing a digitally operated Jacquard hand loom, the contemporary version of the first binary operated machine and argued precursor to the invention of the computer, she hand weaves tapestries that combine mythic symbolism, computer related imagery, and digital mark making. The juxtaposition of textiles with electronics opens conversations of reconciling old traditions with new possibilities, as well as the relationship between textiles, symbols, language, memory and spirituality.

  • Seren Morey

    Seren Morey is a New York City based artist who makes sculptural paintings through extrusion, informed by quantum mechanics and fairy tales. Her biological/botanical hybrids reference the all-encompassing universality of particle energy.

  • Christina Massey

    Christina's mixed-media works are engaged in a perpetual struggle to burst out of whatever shape that holds them together. A philosopher once said that any artwork is a battle between material and content - this cannot be truer when Christina uses fabric like khakis, linen, and yarn that usually function to clothe and decorate our bodies but in her works given freedom to emanate energy on their own. In a sense, her approach seems like a rebellion against the way we in the modern times tend to bend nature as an object of our own use. When given the smallest crevice, nature will re-emerge in its full majestic force.

  • Saskia Fleishman

    Is there something prophetic about Saskia Fleishman's name? Because...pardon us for the terrible pun but her landscapes are fully fleshy. In a twist of fate, fluid and ethereal things like cloud or waves of the sea have been built up with sand, while backgrounds of striking techicolor recede away from the material world.

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