“I am primarily interested in exploring ideas and images of uncertainty in places that exist underneath the exteriors of everyday life. I want the work to deliver an experience that is unavoidably human – something to make us think, feel and ask questions.” –Paul Cristina
Thomas Ehretsmann is an illustrator based out of Strasbourg, France who’s work has been featured in the New Yorker, Rolling Stone, Elle Magazine and various European and American books and journals. His work has been exhibited at Gallery L’Oeil du Prince in Paris and at Gallery Brulee in Strasbourg.
Marianna Ignataki’s watercolor practice enables her to enter a vague, subliminal world, filled with images of her own mythology. Her work ranges from minimalistic scenes and portraits to exaggerated, kitsch, Rococo inspired compositions.
“Dichotomy is the main feature of my practice; my work is equally precise and detailed, but also fractured, unfinished and deconstructed. A type of manipulation, where the painting is abstract and realistic at the same time.” -Agnes Toth
Emi Adachi‘s work of art gives off something rather refreshing when it comes to using an “old-fashioned” Japanese color palette. Her paintings of children and cats who coexist so naturally reminds me of my (I’m Korean) childhood nursery books but with an aura that’s a bit more odd and unusual. Be sure to check out…
Titus Kaphar‘s artworks interact with the history of art by appropriating its styles and mediums. Kaphar cuts, bends, sculpts and mixes the work of Classic and Renaissance painters, creating formal games and new tales between fiction and quotation. Titus Kaphar was previously featured back in April 2010.
Bang Sang Ho is a South Korean illustrator & graphic designer who presents us a very colorful journey among the distant stars at a state of psychedelic mind fuzz. Be sure to follow his instagram to experience his latest wanderings.
South Korean artist Kim Hyun-Jung breaks the media’s stereotype of traditional Korean women by painting her portraits with a more modern day and honest approach. She isn’t afraid to paint against what society suggests as “acceptable” Confucius behavior, instead she portrays her own personal pleasures. “So now I introduce my works as the Korean genre…