No Products in the Cart
Receive updates on new artworks, artists, special events, and holiday deals! Unsubscribe anytime.
Shadia Sabagh is an artist originally from Colombia who currently resides in Miami, Florida. She has a deep appreciation for nature and her work primarily revolves around capturing the intricate beauty of flora and fauna. Her art is characterized by its minimal, detail-oriented approach and abstract forms. Shadia's preferred medium is a combination of acrylic markers and paints, which she uses to create stunning works of art. Her freehand technique allows her to express herself in a fluid and natural manner, resulting in unique and captivating pieces.
"I had a Museum show at the Islip Museum called Print Up Ladies. I was in the company of my life long idols such as Murray, Frankenthaler, Swoon, Yuskagave, and Bontecou to name a few. I have shown at St. Joseph’s College, MacArthur Airport, and Alfred Loen Gallery, as well as the Painting Center in Chelsea, and the Omni Gallery in Uniondale. I have exhibited at the Hecksher Museum Biennial, M. David and Company, Denise Bibro and George Billis Gallery."
Dina AZ. Salem is an Egyptian-American professional artist based in Washington, DC. Dina’s artistic expression is strongly influenced by Eastern & Western cultures, and various forms of meditation/self-discovery. These ideologies and disciplines are referenced in her approach to painting; specifically in her exploration of emotional healing & growth.
Randall Stoltzfus learned to cross-stitch, garden, and paint houses from his Mennonite family in rural Virginia before graduating with highest distinction from UVA in 1993. After completing his MFA at American University in Washington, DC he moved to New York. Now he works in a studio in Brooklyn, where he makes art about light from multitudes of hand-painted circles. His 16th solo show, Widening, opened at Blank Space in New York City in the fall of 2019.
Cecilia’s vibrant paintings are like pairs of mismatched socks that miraculously pull an outfit together. Diverging parts come together and create a satisfying wholeness, with an added touch of mystery. You could have a conversation with any one of her works, and it would likely respond to you by revealing an element of itself that you hadn't previously noticed.
Morgan Hale is a Brooklyn based artist and weaver. She has a background in textile art and has been weaving since 2012. Morgan has exhibited in New York City, San Francisco, Boston, Tucson, through virtual galleries and was a recent recipient of a City Artist Corps Grant. In 2021 she wrote, illustrated and self-published a beginner’s weaving guide titled Weaving Untangled. Morgan teaches one-on-one weaving classes which take students through the process outlined in her book.
Suejin Jo is a Korean born abstract painter who is based in New York. She’s had 22 Solo shows including “Migrqation_Passages” in John Molloy Gallery 2020. Jo’s work was written up in the NY Times, the Easthampton Star, the Southampton Press, Korea Daily, Art Tribune. Public collections include Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, Library of Congress, WTC Memorial Museum, Chase Manhattan Bank, General Instrument Co., Hyundae Construction, PulMuWon Food Corp, Art in General, MANIF Korea. The State Department chose Jo's "Pontchartrain" to be included in 2012 Desk Calendar “Homage to American Women Artists”.
John Richey is a New York based visual artist who works between Brooklyn, NY and the Hudson Valley. His cross-disciplinary practice is process-driven and incorporates cyanotype, handmade video animations, and immersive installations using themes and images borrowed from various personal collections. He holds multiple degrees, has exhibited domestically and abroad, and was profiled in Artforum Internationals “Best of 2004”. Richey has held professional titles in New York at Marian Goodman Gallery, Greene Naftali Gallery, the Keith Haring Foundation, and Pace Gallery.
Barbara Groh lives and works in Brooklyn, NY. Her art is highly personal and reflects her life experience through various mediums. Groh, who holds a MFA from Vermont College of Norwich University, has shared her knowledge through teaching as well. Her sense of place, time and space are instrumental to her connection to her current landscapes.
Joe Piscopia builds 3D shapes with 2D mediums. Informed by strongly contrasted lighting, Joe’s gradations bring every object, concept, or pattern to life in abstract forms. Shapes and colors document moments of thought and emotion in Joe’s life. Starting with a thought, a bird, or a single word, he intuitively explores from there into a realm of soft geometry.
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.
Jessica Simorte completed her MFA with an emphasis in painting at the University of Cincinnati’s College of Design, Architecture, Art, and Planning in 2014. She is currently living in Texas where she leads Sam Houston State University’s WASH program. She has shown regionally, nationally and internationally and has been included in numerous publications including New American Paintings, Art Maze Mag, and Maake Magazine.
An oscillator is a circuit that produces a repeated alternating waveform by converting electronic signals. Simply put, they generate and convey information, a theme that Brittany Kieler explores the limits of in her art as she delves into the inherent mysticism of human history. Electronics (or anything having to do with oscillators themselves) don't appear in her work at all, but her wavy line art is reminiscent of what one sounds like... if that oscillator became sentient and tried to teach philosophy. Waveform next to waveform, her black and white lithographic lines meld into organic shapes that are almost familiar (and some that are not).
A video and book artist-turned-painter, Troy still hasn't lost the wonder of new materials like toys, molding paste, and most recently flower-patterned plastic bags. Rather than playing fixed roles in a prefabricated play, his works together explore a constellation of loosely related sentiments like serious absurdity, the ineffable scale of cosmic time, surveyor marks, and rat traps around New York. These moments when existential issues suddenly intrude into everyday life or vice versa are most pronounced in the contrast between the digital hot pink he frequents and the scratched, worn out textures like peeled subway ads that accompany it.
There is a sense of history in Shira's paintings. They are built up patiently like the hands of potters that their surfaces resemble, but left to be scratched and marked by some unknown force. Even the central objects are pressed into the thick layer of venetian plaster instead of sitting on top. In a world of polished surfaces, Shira's use of materials restores the power of time.