Natasha Law is known for her graceful silhouettes. Her paintings and drawings alike capture the allure of the subject through color, tone, and contrast. Natasha Law’s portraiture conveys delicacy while keeping a distinct contemporary feel.
An avid gardener and sculptor, Bradley Sabin finds inspiration through the nature around him. He describes his work as a metaphorical equation to the care and time which is needed to have a healthy garden to human relationships that also require nurturing and protecting to flourish. Bradley Sabin is southern born and his sculptural installations take him all over the world.
Holly Cunningham's work is inspired by her surroundings and the artist's
passion for plein air painting is evident in her classically inspired
pieces. Holly Cunningham's attention to color is translated into conceptual
abstractions that capture her own environment in a special and timeless way.
Kallop’s recent paintings are an exploration of geometry, dimensionality, color and
pattern. Her application of thin washes of paint to the canvas generates a colorful
grid that serves as an underpainting. This armature gives way to the creation of the
geometric forms and complex patterns that interact energetically with the layers of paint beneath. This accumulation of color and form is systematic and precise, harmonious and balanced. These paintings reveal Kallop’s long-standing interest in math and science, as well as her affection for a wide variety of artistic traditions such as tantra drawing, textile practices and modernist painting. Kallop is particularly inspired by the work of abstract painters Emma Kunz, Hilma af Klint
and Agnes Martin. She believes in the spiritual power of art, and hopes that in today’s turbulent world her paintings will offer a quiet moment of calm introspection.
Uzo Njoku’s works explore the current landscape of contemporary figurative paintings, particularly women of color addressing the salient topics and issues of the 21st century — from race, gender
to privacy, social media, and love.
Gemma Gené is an architect and visual hyper realist artist from Barcelona, Spain, based in New York. She moved to the United States to earn a Masters in Advanced Architectural Design at Columbia University.
Gené previously obtained a degree in architecture at La Salle University in Barcelona, Spain, and expanded her education in Architecture and Fine Art at Escola da Cidade, São Paulo, Brazil and University of California Berkeley. She is an award-winning painter and published illustrator. Gené practice focuses on wrapped objects, foil balloons and other oversized everyday objects. As a hyper realist painter, she is influenced by architectural language and the study of volume and geometry. Gemma Gené’s work has been exhibited in New York, Palm Beach, Barcelona, Madrid, and Mallorca.
Khalilah Birdsong’s paintings bring to mind the work of Alfred Leslie, Joan Mitchell, Jean-Paul Riopelle, Jack Whitten and, of course, Gerhard Richter. However, whereas they were tied to references to nature and their style looser and freer, her work combines physicality with a precision and finely calibrated balance.
Gathering strength from his color field foundations, Joshua Avery Webster seamlessly merges pigment and texture. His attention to layering heightens his affinity for color. In his most recent work, Webster has been experimenting more with loose gestures and multidimensionality.
Greek born Yiorgos Kordakis lives between New York City and Athens and has perfected a large format Polaroid photography method with Inkjet technology and fine Art Archival Paper. Kordakis' popular Global Summer series has captured viewers across the US and Europe who are fascinated with his images of blurred people and structures creating complex abstract patterns.
Jason Trotter is an emerging artist known for his bold geometric abstracts rendered in acrylics. Trotter employs a hard-edge painting technique that produces sharp lines with abrupt transitions between color areas. While his colors are chosen intuitively, his compositions are inspired by lines and forms observed in daily life and are intended to evoke an instinctual, physical reaction from observers rather than interpretive analysis.
Lucy Soni produces modern large scale painting which originate from small
scribbles. After tracing, enlarging and repeating their spontaneous lines,
Lucy Soni aims to unite high art, popular culture and the natural urge to
Humor plays an important role in my work. I often use it as a device to bring attention to more critical issues. Over the course of my artistic career I have found that creating humorous objects often breaks down barriers and allows for the beginning of an open and genuine dialog between my art, the audience and myself. In this way, humor transforms my personal experience into something universal.
Mark Boomershine’s paintings merge the crisp vitality of pop art with the regal finesse of portraiture. Through his techniques, the viewer is able to experience a total immersion in the multidimensional quality of each piece.
Mike Hansel is a fine art sculptor who uses welded sculptures as a means of pointing people away from what they take for granted toward an oddly humorous world composed of vaguely familiar elements. They are re-invented associations made between careful observations and the half-forgotten elements of memory.
Hansel says, “I attempt to distort traditional assumptions relating to function while also suggesting a conceptual relationship between life and industry. My primary method is to create industrial looking forms, which serve only aesthetic purposes. This contrasting relationship between hard and soft forms is the basic component of how I interpret things visually. Their interaction is, in one way or another the overriding concept in all of the objects I have made. Each piece, I think, tells a slightly different story. Some suggest a tranquil association between two very different components. Others allude to machines that can manipulate organic things and sometimes biomorphic forms start to take on mechanical characteristics. All of them attempt to illustrate the sense of irony that seems to exist when forms are separated from their function.”
The work of Christina Burch has been exhibited internationally and has been represented by Voltz Clarke, in New York City since 2000. Christina Burch's paintings are inspired by a variety of art and cultural contexts, including her extensive travels in Italy, Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine education, passion for Contemporary Art.