Pamela Saturday’s Exploding Installations

Interdisciplinary artist Pamela Saturday has a body of work that toys with layering both in painting and installation. Her game of hide and reveal creates a fantastic energy. From her statement she says “any truth is partial, and that the actual includes potential” which I think perfectly describes her work.

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Pablo Boffelli’s Colorful Perception

Argentinian artist Pablo Boffelli visualizes a mysterious world deep into the depths of a modern technology age concerning amusing future civilizations through a humanistic combination of drawing and collage. Atypical colors layer on top of various textures and mediums in an abstract yet sensible way; drawing forth an inspection toward themes and ideas that aren’t usually explored.

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Richard Pearse’s Wood Grids

I’m loving these wood collage paintings by Richard Pearse.  Some great textures and color combinations throughout his entire body of work.

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Jesse Farber’s New World

Jesse Farber’s collages and sculptures look like undiscovered underwater worlds full of mystery and new life.

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Brian Vu’s Eternal World

Brian Vu’s collages of  life + death, love + hate, religion = afterlife = Awesome!

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Mudchicken Loves To Smoke

Seattle based artist Vincent Pacheco also known as “Mudchicken” creates beautiful mixed media collages and paintings. These cigarette paintings are hilarious. I feel the cancer coming on just by looking at them.

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Sebastian Wahl’s Kaleidoscope Eyes

Originally from Stockholm, Sweden artist Sebastian Wahl currently resides in the Bronx where he creates psychedelically inspired resin collages.  You can catch some of his work at the Gallery Hijinks exhibit Kaleidoscope Eyes.

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Eric Larson Lunar Year

Eric Larson, Lunar Year 2008 Collage 32 x 46 in. Collage using Moon Cycles collected for one year between 2007-2008.

Collecting moon cycles for the course of one year – Eric Larson makes collages and mandalas with dedication and patience. His process and the materials used offer an entry point into a conversation of time, aging and the repetitive patterns we inconspicuously pass by.

More work HERE

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