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Megan Levine is an artist and math educator in the San Francisco Bay Area. She collages hand painted paper onto stretched canvas with integrated acrylic backgrounds. Driving this practice are her fascinations with relationships— human, mathematical, and linguistic— and their abstract representations. The saturated color palette and use of texture are key to her distinct style. Levine’s work has been featured in shows including “Collage and Mixed Media” for San Francisco Women Artists (2021), and “Women Rising” with the Inside Outside Project (2022), and in her recent solo pop up exhibition “Circular Relativity” (2022).
Marco DaSilva is a Brazilian-American artist whose symbol-based works explore hybridity through the intersections of painting and craft. His graphic style of making combines painting and collaging of objects, textures and mediums. His works use bright bold colors that investigate ritual and storytelling through a queer lens. He creates his own mythology in the process, providing a richly saturated landscape of his own world to the viewer.
Koi King is a differently abled non-binary Multi-media Artist. Koi is a self taught artist- never having the opportunity to study art in a traditional setting, Koi turned to the world and their experiences to teach them. Koi’s art has been spread across the world. From London, to Paris and Brazil displayed in homes of like minded thinkers.
Eriko Hattori (they/them) is a Pittsburgh-based artist. Hattori uses imagery, symbolism, and folklore to investigate the tension between their queer identity and Japanese heritage. With a rotating set of avatars, these icons act as anchors for conversations about perversion, desire, and the fetishism of bodies. They also serve as ways to honor women yokai and demons in Japanese folklore.
Tyler Sorgman is interested in exploring how the landscape can act as a symbol for the psychological. Sorgman’s recent work includes imagery of plant growth, mountain ranges, storms, and forest fires. A solitary home is often set into these imagined spaces. The scenes Sorgman creates are meant to feel both playful yet perilous; dreamy yet uneasy. Throughout Sorgman’s body of work, there is a play between flatness, depth, and the simplification of complex forms. He builds up layers of paint through repetitive marks and symbols, and sees their accumulation as a reflection of his thoughts, feelings, and anxieties at the time of each individual work’s creation.
Warner Ball is a Michigan-based artist and graduate of Albion College, where he graduated with a focus in photography. Warner is a curator, as well as an artist, and enjoys coordinating meaningful collections of work that explore important topics like climate and identity. He employs a number of media, including photography and sculpture, to explore queerness and domesticity, the major conceptual foundation of his work for the past few years.