Seung-Hwan Oh‘s work has been eaten away by bacteria revealing a something far beyond anything a portrait could be. They are terrifying and beautiful, nightmarish and colorful. Check out his interview:
The photography of Ben Thomas makes our world look like a model set. In the most extreme, this can be an exercise in humility, forcing one to consider how infinitesimal we are as human beings, and how tiny our race is in the scope of our planet, and in the greater context of the universe.…
Mary Iverson is a painter from Seattle, her works depict a natural world overrun and polluted by consumerism. The nature in her art is beautiful and vibrant in its own right, but to it so marred by shipping containers and their tendrils is a striking image, indeed. Check out her interview:
How far down the rabbit hole do you want to go today? Charles Wish will take you deep, deep down. Americana meets South Asian Art to create art soaked in nuance, overflowing with color, and brimming with microcosmic universes. It’s overwhelming in the very, very best of ways. And his thoughts are just as interesting:
Christina Pettersson‘s black and white drawings portray a world where mystery still rules. Where the old gods and goddesses are alive and strong, without color she draws living, visceral pieces that draw you in, call to you, make you think of the world that might be, not see the world as it is. Her imagination…
Gustavo Peña‘s art is an exploration, both of himself and the world around him. Water, the body, laser beams, batman masks, he has it all in his world that look like a youthful fantasy world. Check out his interview:
May von Krogh‘s ceramics have a common thread, they’re soaked in emotion, each a conscious and meaningful meditation on a theme. Besides that, each is an isolated incident, a standalone testament to her ability to create novel and nuanced work. Aesthetically they are deep and penetrating, most of her subjects are children, which makes their…
Daniel Martin seeks to challenge our perception of beauty with his work. Bound in the moment, and to the human condition, Martin’s work asks why we call something beautiful and another thing ugly. What is the seed of that and why does it affect us? Check out his interview to read and see more:
Wood is alive, and Paul Kaptein‘s work is a living testament to the human personality, warped, flawed, smooth, and beautiful. In his work he means to remove thought, to use wood to explore the space between the meaning, the quiet places, where the most of everything is. Check out his interview:
Pierre Schmidt uses art as a means to relieve the weight of over analysis and express the belief in self determinism. That we should all have and exert our right to express ourselves. Freedom for all through art! Melt your face off with a peek into the world of Drømsjel.
Casey Cripe makes art that describes and challenges the boundaries of the world around us. From the atomic level to the galactic, he methodically describes the world and how it is ordered and functions. His work illustrates the universe, ornate and beautiful, in both finite and infinite dimensions. Check out his interview:
Edie Nadelhaft‘s work may show the surface of things, but her content goes far deeper. Painting from a place that encapsulates the entire spectrum of emotion, Edie’s work depicts how finite humans are, and how infinite the sea, a force beyond our control and lacking regard to our feelings, is.