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With common elements of vessel-like openings or stripe patterns echoing among them, this group of Liz’s works offers a glimpse at how her earlier interest in ornamentation and the concept of femininity developed into abstract yet organic-looking forms. They retain a fluid connection to the real world, with titles like bits of phrases you may overhear in public that take on an ambiguous or double meaning.
Works in Brooklyn
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 LizYou'll love Liz if: your IG grid is full of close-up shots of random objects