Artist Profiles

DANIEL LEE
Shepherd - 2004
digital coupler print ed3/7
35 x 50 inches (88.9 x 127 cm)

Daniel Lee - Daniel Lee's new series of c-prints entitled Harvest is the imagined out-growth of a future when DNA is decoded and advanced stem cell research is taking place. His photographs of animals with human traits illustrate what the outcome could be of animals acting as human organ hosts and what that evolution might look like many years from now.

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DAVID MIRETSKY
Family (Red Couch) - 2005
oil, panel
15 x 16 inches (38.1 x 40.64 cm)

David Miretsky - These narrative paintings on panel and canvas interpret expressions of human character and relationships among the Russian expatriates living around Brighton Beach. Miretsky's people are stylistically frozen in the 60's via their teased bouffant hairstyles, tight dresses, pants and open necked shirts. These characters are often humorous and engaging as they are caught in these selected moments of time.

 

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ROBERT ROHM
Untitled (Silver and Gold) - 2005
steel, mesh, encaustic
78h x 17.5w x 10.5 d inches (198.12h x 44.45w x 26.67d cm)

Robert Rohm - Rohm's recent works are large scale totemic sculptures suggestive of cages or containers both unknown and familiar. The forms he utilizes project a sense of restriction, deformity, and often imply the escape of an interior structure. The vertically oriented sculptures are made of steel and mesh with encaustic surfaces and are meant to evoke a meditative response in the viewer.

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KAZUO SUMIDA
23 St. 7 Ave. - 2000
silver gelatin print
11 x 14 inches (27.94 x 35.56 cm)

Kazuo Sumida - This series of silver gelatin prints is titled New York Subway, New York Streets. The collection of street and subway photographs were taken between 1995 and 2003. These evocative, intimate and compellingly candid examinations of the life on and below the streets of New York are at once familiar and utterly exotic.

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ANTONIO BANUELOS
Morning Mist - 2005
oil on canvas
18 x 15 inches (45.72 x 38.1 cm)

Antonio Banuelos - Color and chromatic harmonies are the reference points in Antonio Banuelos' abstract paintings. The formal composition of his squares is based on the pattern of mesh, a universal composition found in countless tiles and pavements. This structure forms the fundamental compositional unit of today's cybernetic images: the pixel array. Banuelos' manipulates this technological invention into highly textured, vividly colored paintings.

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