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Soft & Gentle Soft & Gentle

Soft & Gentle

This collection was curated by our designer Grace. "When looking at an artwork, I enjoy the “freedom” to explore and travel within. Thus, I pick works with expressionist strokes and softer edges, suggesting movement and gesture in a gentle way."

Morning Glory

$148 /mo | $6,000 Purchase

She's Looking For Another...

$248 /mo | $4,000 Purchase

Figure 1

$348 /mo | $3,500 Purchase

Snack Time

$88 /mo | $1,500 Purchase

From our saved pins

A Begging Line

$38 /mo | $405 Purchase

Waves

$88 /mo | $900 Purchase

Fatalism dances with hope

$38 /mo | $1,100 Purchase

Flat Earth

$348 /mo | $10,000 Purchase
LET'S TALK ABOUT

What Inspired This Collection?

"I like pastel colors, cloudy, fluidy texture and works with interesting and refined details. Kinda like mochi."

Latent Lavender Prophesies

$38 /mo | $1,300 Purchase

Fall Flowers

$38 /mo | $1,200 Purchase

PARTICIPATING ARTISTS

  • Carolanna Parlato

    While a seasoned veteran in abstraction, Carolanna’s eyes light up talking about her experiments with pigment and viscosity. Working like she does without a brush, pouring acrylic paint directly over canvas, is a dance with gravity on one side and materiality of paint on the other. What results are rolling curves of color that have been coaxed out over time instead of declared by the artist. I can’t help but follow the splatters of paint all over her studio floor, imagining how Carolanna would have crouched, lept over canvases, waved her arms in both sweeping and controlled movements.

  • Petra Nimtz

    My work develops from the physical process of painting. Compositions are not planned or created, but found; they emerge somewhere along the way. To me ,what matters, is the act of painting itself. Having no concept in mind frees me from rules, elements of style and formal techniques. Usually I start a new canvas with gestural mark making or shapes. Using brushes, palette knifes and rags the oil paint is applied thickly, building layers. One mark here leads to another over there. I work on more than one piece and so a conversation between the them begins. What I do on one canvas has an influence on the other and vice versa. A unique aspect of my painting process is the fact that I have trained myself only to use my left hand although I’m right handed. I’m using the left side right brain connection which is all about imagination and not controlling anything. My artwork is a way to express what I cannot say with words.

  • Elody Gyekis

    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 Brody

    Hanna Brody lives and works in Brooklyn, NY. She graduated with a BA in Studio Art and Psychology from Lewis and Clark College in 2016.Her paintings embody friends, family, loved ones, herself, and those who surround her. She paints to evoke a sense of intimacy and understanding towards her subject’s emotions and psychological states. She uses layers of water based and oil paint to obscure and transform elements of her paintings, sometimes including multiple integrated angles to create a seemingly whole portrait. Through portraiture she explores themes of alienation and isolation as well as empathy and collective emotion. She has been a member of NYC Crit Club since 2018 and will be participating in a residency program with Dear Artists Projects this coming April.

  • Courtney Knight

    Courtney Knight studied Illustration in Boston, MA. She explores word play, sex, intimacy, and intimacy through technology. Courtney has been making commission work, small publications, local shows, and started a collaborative illustration magazine called Medium Orange- she would like to expand her creative community.

  • Bob Melzmuf

    Robert Melzmuf is a painter based in the United States whose works have been exhibited nationally and in France. Identifying as a painterly color field abstract artist, he strives for beauty and elegance in his artistic practice. Melzmuf is uninterested in strategies, chance, or theories, rather, when he creates, he commits to looking and making decisions based on what he sees.

  • Sasha Hallock

    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.

  • Ky Anderson

    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.

  • Lee Maxey

    Stories from a religious upbringing intertwine with contemporary queer experience by way of Lee Maxey’s purposefully composed still lifes. Lee invites us into her own personal mythology through bright colors and crisply cut felt pieces, as she reimagines tales we thought we knew. The artist’s hand provides a comforting touch to iconic subject matter.

  • Takashi Harada

    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.

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