Cyclists, Bikers, Riders, Sliders and Pedal Pushers – Rejoice! This Saturday, from 6-9pm, is the opening for “Pedals & Prints”, a print show dedicated to bicycle-themed art at Crewest Gallery. The list of artists is longer than any bike ride you could ever manage on two wheels, so you don’t want to miss this huge group show. Just to name a few – Two Rabbits Studios (who also curated the show), Dethkills, Hit + Run, Dale Dreiling, Hammered Company, Will Manville, Swank One, Dash 2000 Fidel, and sooo many more! Check out a sneak peek of the show after the jump!
Gustaph Meulemans’ use of geomtric shapes and screenprint color quality make his work stand out against todays vibrant and explosive colors.
CHRISTOPHER R. WEINGARTEN is a Brooklyn-based freelance music journalist whose work regularly appears in the Village Voice, RollingStone.com, Revolver and much more. In 2009 he vowed to review 1,000 new releases over Twitter.At the end of 2009 Weingarten set out to collaborate on a book version of the Twitter reviews with Article.
Like Minded Studio‘s style has been seen throughout the design industry including clothing brands, magazine covers, and studio television producers.
Andrew Groves, aka IMAKETHINGS, is a freelance illustrator creating graphics and characters that show the beauty of the natural world with a style of folklore.
Anna Garforth is a graphic designer and illustrator working from London. Her inspiration from the “plant life that pushes and grows its way through all the cracks in the concrete,” has led to some amazing works including plant life and moss.
Adam Rix‘ youthful style and creative edge has won him numerous awards and landed him gigs with top clients.
It’s obvious that sharp blades have carved canyons through the mind of New York artist Gavin Kenyon. His axes, swords, and knives have a way of taking on strangely organic characteristics, and I really like how the pieces attack the space where they are installed. The world of metal sculpture can be dominated by machismo, so I find it interesting that these sculptures appear dangerous and destructive, while being somewhat goofy at the same time.