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Minimalism is about breaking things down to their most basic form. It can be applied to anything from art and lifestyles to architecture and interior design.
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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.
Shyun's minimalism does the maximum in bringing out the intensity of shapes and colors. What seem like stable forms - rectangles, tubes, and lines - never sit quietly on the ground. Shyun tips these shapes on their corner, drops them over a shadow, and slices just a little of their edges like soft cheese, capturing the brief moment where the stability of geometry meets the imagination of our eyes.
Ky’s arrangements of blocks and lines are proof that abstract art does not live far off from the everyday world. Although filtered down to bold lines or planes of color, you can see glimpses of objects like bridges, flowers, and horizons - while geometric, they resist neatly folding into a linear perspective. It’s the kind of abstraction that can bleed out into the world to let you see new details and angles from things you overlooked.
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.
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.
Madeline Walker is a Visual Artist working at the intersection of Sculpture and Painting. You'll like Madeline if: all your best doodles come from fidgeting.
Sarah Dineen holds a BFA from Montserrat College of Art and an MFA from the School of Visual Arts in New York. She has exhibited internationally and has been featured in art publications including Hyperallergic and New American Paintings.
Jacqueline Ferrante is a painter based in New York and Italy. She was raised in Long Island, NY, and earned her Bachelor's degree in Art and Theater from Northeastern University. Her work has been exhibited throughout the United States and Europe. She has completed residencies in New York, Ireland, and Italy.
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).
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.
Petra Nimtz rarely works on just one piece at a time; applying the next layer before the last has dried, she composes pieces with both care and spontaneity. Petra paints bold gestures, spreading the newest streak of paint with a brush, palette knife, and even her hands to create semi-translucent layers that distinguish each stroke as their own unique statement. Her large scale, earth toned works are resolutely abstract. The bold composition is the star of the artworks, creating a feeling that is as grounded as it is exciting.
Nature and geography have something in common: their boundaries are put in place by humans and are all but made up. Takashi Harada dissolves these natural and geographical boundaries in his artwork. For Takashi, all natural things have a common and equal value. When in nature, he believes, you connect back to it one atom at a time. Born in Japan, Takashi’s international existence made him face his Japanese identity as well his identity within the natural world. His art reflects that feeling, blurring natural light and color in ethereal paintings that merge harsh divisions and avoid representation in favor of capturing feeling.
Kimmy Quilin with her choppy bob haircut and a living room shrouded in warm clay colors, could be her own indie movie heroine. Underlying Kimmy’s study of colors and forms, whether in expressionistic strokes or recent minimalism, is a love and attention to things around her.