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This collection is inspired by the jolly holiday spirit embodied by those who rewatch Home Alone every year. Cozy pajamas? Check. Hot chocolate? Check. Snuggly movie partner? Check.
Bodega sandwiches for lunch | Yearly visit to the Rockefeller tree | Favourite playlist on loop
They seek the comforting fuzzy feelings of re-visiting their favorite bookstore for the hundredth time but also enjoy a hint of bold adventure every now and then. This collection is for the art enthusiast who wants pieces where the sentiment of home and escapade coexist.
If you have a special someone like this in your life, look no further. Gift them anything from this collection and you’ll successfully avoid being what the French call les incompetents.
Michelle Selwa is an artist and Brooklyn native currently based in New York City. Her work explores the ways technology affects our relationship with images and memory, and the anxiety of archiving images from rapidly degrading mediums.
Artist and curator Jon Duff is the person who can't "watch TV without criticizing every ad that comes up". Jon translates his acute feeling of our current state of overabundance, whether in skyscrapers that compete against one another or global express shipping, through apocalyptic landscapes of gaudy, plasticky commodities gone defunct. He takes great satisfaction crowding his canvas with each detailed object after object in this apocalyptic pile, building momentum towards the magic that emanates things for artists and Internet users alike.
Sasha’s paintings are small but mighty. They sometimes look like fictional sculptures dropped onto the vacuum of vibrant color. Other times they’re like a clutter of found objects. In either case, disparate objects disappear in favor of a whole situation of motion and interaction, tinted with Sasha’s faith in the possibility of true harmony.
Painter, sculptor, and musician Ryan Patrick Martin is one of those rare people who creates his own reality - one of playfully strange objects and environments. His works are often informed by an interest in sound synthesis, movement, vibrancy, multi-sensory experiences and an endless search to find humor and harmony in the slop.
Liz's compositions in oil look like they are made of different materials - yarn, water, dirt, grass, and is that colored paper? It's what we imagine amoeba playgrounds look like, one we could jump on a field trip in an episode of Magic School Bus. Although there is nothing "realistic" per se, you will notice little traces of movement left behind by inhabitants of this world in droplets, hatched marks, fuzzy lines, and repeating waves. Read more from our interview with Liz