Harrison Roberts’ work combines vertiginous, mandalic quality linework, texture and patterns with a pop color sensibility. Harrison is near and dear to our hearts as he actually was a fearless B/D intern earlier this year! We’re really excited he’ll be part of our upcoming “Art Works Every Time” exhibition! Just 4 days away now…
Andrew Bannecker is an illustrator from Washington D.C. His style is a mix of clean, simple shapes, with textures giving it an aged look. But his work is far from simple: just looking at it work sparks your imagination. Traversing a variety of different subjects, his characters have a retro 60’s cartoon twist to them. I dig it!
Hugo Arias is a Toronto based artist. He describes himself as an illustrator with the ambitions of a writer: “I want to have the world see what I see because for whatever reason I have come to the conclusion that my head is an interesting place to be, and I would enjoy some company.” To check out other works, or just discover the wonders that is the mind of Hugo Arias, check out his blog!
This is the third and final installation in B/D’s food art series. Check out today’s artists and get inspired by the delicious madness!
Rinus Van de Velde’s virtuoso charcoal drawings are eye-catching, to say the least. I hate to use a sports metaphor, but this is the charcoal equivalent of “nothing but net.” Van de Velde is a finalist for the Sovereign European Art Prize, and has a show opening in Nuremburg at the Instituts Für Moderne Kunst on June 19th. All images are courtesy of Galerie Zink.
Today’s Art Works Every Time interview is with Colin Strandberg, whose work is a playful exploration of color and shape, straddling both abstraction and figurative work. Colin contributed our grand prize winning graphic, which can be seen on our show flyer. We’ll also be printing T-shirts with the design for the exhibition- first 100 visitors get one for free! Just 5 days away now til the show!
Dale Dreiling takes inspiration from the everyday occurrences in Los Angeles, highlighting icons that are often overlooked, from street vendors and other characters, to liquor stores, swap meets, and catering trucks. Though his paintings bring color and focus to those images that go unnoticed, his subjects are often eerily faceless. Perhaps this is just for the sake of anonymity, or maybe Dreiling is attesting to the idea that we are not as different from others as we think.
Deniz Ozuygur’s pieces appear to be completely unconnected explorations. However, the common thread uniting Ozuygur’s varied and imaginative work is that each piece embodies a different character. These characters have their own stories and musings, often derived from the artist’s own past. From Funyuns to balloons, Ozuygur is certainly not afraid of experimentation.