Charles Clary

Here’s some of artist  Charles Clary‘s new pieces, some of which can be seen in at the Diana Lowenstein Fine Art Gallery in Miami Florida.
Hand cut piece of paper on panel with acrylic makes you appreciate clearly how much time, effort, and passion Charles has for his work.

Robots

Robots is a new London-based artist collective specializing in site specific public art. Their gigantic sculptures are composed of really just trash. Reclaimed and recycled wood, old furniture people throw away – really taking the phrase, “one man’s trash is another man’s treasure” to heart. The New York Times even wrote an article about them. If you would like to learn more about Robot, check out their short documentary where the film follow this group during their build at the 2010 Secret Garden Party Festival.

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Edward Lipski

I genuinely enjoy some of Edward Lipski’s thickly applied mixed media sculptures. He works with all kinds of materials to create these amazingly entertaining, and somewhat creepy pieces.

Ellen Nielsen

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Ellen Nielsen is a “Jack of all Trades.”  Her wide array of skills range from sewing to video performance with imagery that goes from Psychedelic, to the surreal and dabbles in a bit of the absurd.

Matt Johnson

I am really enjoying Matt Johnson’s work.  Based in Los Angeles, Johnson creates a variety of sculptures with a deadpan sense of humor.  Check out some more of his work after the jump!

Jed Turner

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Jed Turner, a sculptor based over in Eugene Oregon, uses steel and found objects to create an aggressive body of work. Though Jed was originally trained in drawing/ painting, he finds his passion in sculpture. Influenced by the science of dichotomies, Jed enjoys working with contradictions usually between nature and machinery. Jed’s work will be featured at Parlor Gallery in Asbury Park, NJ for their show “Oh My Skull!” If you are in the area, make sure to stop by.

Jonathan Monaghan

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Macabre artist Jonathan Monaghan creates digital sculptures, prints, and animations that definitely puts us in a sense of discomfort. His clean, almost sterile use of style in detail, color, and light is both beautiful and extremely uncomfortable.

Sung-Myung Chun

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Korean artist Sung-Myung Chun creates eerie sculptures of young boys wearing his face who are usually in a situation that revolves around drama. He works with his life experiences through these sculptures of himself, and presents it to us cinematically by freezing them in moments of great reflection, violence, fatigue, etc – much like in T.V. shows or movies.