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Sinejan’s mixed media paintings are an ode to the lived experiences of places that no article, photograph, or map can capture. Borders between two countries are never clear cut; languages become forgotten; some small towns cannot be reached by even mail, rendering it invisible. To parallel this constant process of unraveling, Sinejan erodes geographical boundaries on maps with stains of dirt, rust, spices, straw, and other materials collected from places she personally traveled to. She actually keeps glass jars of scrap metal on her studio cabinets that will one day turn into rust - a poetic process where even the most hardened, robust-looking materials eventually return to nature.
Born in Staten Island in 1995, Andrew Psomas (Somodomo) is a Brooklyn based artist, florist, music producer, fashion designer, and interior designer. Andrew is a storyteller at heart, focused on creating his own world. He paints his unique whimsical Dogman characters, often making references to fine art and pop culture. His experience growing up around his father’s flower shop is reflected in his use of color and gestural, natural movements.
Ellery Harkness (b. 1999, San Francisco, CA) is an interdisciplinary artist and designer living and working in New York, NY. Through studio work, research and writing, her practice examines the ideas of collage and abstraction of the everyday as ways to explore politics of the environment and portraiture. She mostly works in painting, video installation, photography, and mixed media collage. Harkness graduated from Bowdoin College with a degree in Visual Arts, Art History, and a minor in Political Science.
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.
Justin Shull was born in Newport, New Hampshire in 1982 and currently lives and works in Traverse City, Michigan. Justin received a BA in Studio Art from Dartmouth College and a MFA in Visual Arts from Rutgers. His work has been exhibited and collected nationally, and he has won several national awards from the Joan Mitchell Foundation, the College Art Association, and the International Sculpture Center.
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.
Seema Lisa Pandya is a Brooklyn based multidisciplinary artist and accomplished sustainability consultant who explores the intersection between sustainability, art, culture, and the built-environment with an aim of connecting audiences with an experiential awareness of nature and primordial forms. Her work ranges from sculptures made from recycled materials, public art, painting, photography, wood-working, light sculptures, and kinetic interactive sculptures.
Fairytales exist everywhere people have desires and dreams - and Elody is ready to listen to it. They may take the form of more traditional iconography like dragons and damsels, or something specific to the modern city like ghostly, faceless figures in the crowd. Both ways yield the view of human bodies as they are molded by images projected onto them by ourselves and by others.
Hanna Washburn’s soft sculptures sag and bulge in shapes that reference human anatomy. Their plush forms grow almost organically from clothing, furniture, and found objects. Hanna’s work is focused on associations; the materials she uses come from objects with previous stories told in fabrics that come from domestic interiors (upholstery, gingham table cloths, curtains) and the sculptures she creates blend the feminine, grotesque, maternal, modest, and sexual.