Saturday, 17 March 2018

Soek Zwamborn

Friday, 23 February 2018

​Naruki Kukita

Thursday, 30 November 2017

Goran Stojčetović

Friday, 8 January 2016


Wednesday, 10 June 2015


Tuesday, 19 November 2013

Interview with DIEGO TERROS

q)Walk us through an intimate day in your life

a)Currently balancing four different jobs in NYC. I tend to have a quiet demeanor, constantly daydreaming about music, travel, and breaking free.

q) Where did you grow up/where do you live now and how does that contribute to your art?

a)I was born in Tarrytown, NY to Colombian parents and was raised in Bogota, Colombia. I spent my teenage years in Florida. Came to NYC for art school and been here ever since. The urban and foggy mountainous landscape of my childhood has had a tremendous influence in the mood of my work. Having been lucky to travel the world at an early age has expanded my imagination and made me long for no boundaries, while thinking about layers and remnants.

q) What is your earliest memory that propelled you to create?

a)Early on in kindergarten, the idea of collage was presented to me, and I continued on making parodic collages for my classmates even after the lesson was over. Coming from a family of artists, where my mother and sister used ceramic, gesso, papier mache, and painting, I was naturally exposed to mixed media practices.

q) Tell us a little bit about your creative process.

a)My process starts with a preoccupation in my head. After amassing images and symbols, I work with them to manifest and convey that feeling or idea.

q) How do you wish for your art to be perceived?

a)I cannot conceive for viewers to have a systematic response. Mood and allegorical theme coming across, however, is what perhaps matters to me the most.

q) What do your internal dialogues sound like?

a)There isn’t a language for it; it is purely abstract and symbolic.

q) Do you feel that there are limitations to what you want to create?

a)Yes, this city of possibilities can be very limiting when it comes to affordable space, especially for someone who is ambitious and collects a lot of material.

q) Do you feel art is vital to survival and if so, why?

a)Of course, art is a mission and a journey for some, it has the power of healing and enlightening and entertaining; it occurs in all our senses, in the mind and in ritual, so yes, it’s absolutely essential.

q) Describe a world without art.

a)Bleak. Robotic.

q) Tell us a secret, and obsession.

a)My pieces are little chapters, secrets, and obsessions.

q) Where can people see more of your work on the internet?

Tuesday, 12 March 2013

Interview with Eli Craven

q)For the people who don't know your work - how would you describe it ?

a) I use photography, found imagery, sculpture and collage to create pictures and objects that suggest something tangible behind the surface of a photograph. I gather images from 
books and my own personal history, and with 
a delicate blend of humor and melancholy they are reconfigured to interrogate 
the ostensible values of the original.

q)What are the key themes running through your practice?

a) The primary focus of my practice is the exploration of images in processes of socialization.  Specific social themes that recur in my work are sexuality, gender, religion and ritual.

q)Your favorite place on earth?

a) My favorite place is home.

q)What influences your work?

a) The influences in my work come from my own personal history and observations, social media, current trends, along with books and magazines I collect.  Artists that have influenced my research and practice include Robert Heinecken, Larry Sultan, John Stezaker, Elad Lassry and Amanda Ross-Ho.

q)What music are you into right now?

a) Scout Niblett, Dirty Projectors, Cass McCombs, White Fence, etc....

q)Describe your thought & design process...

a) I spend a lot of time thrift shopping, specifically looking for books and magazines with imagery that interests me.  I might find an image that interests me and keep it around for a while, maybe pin it to the studio wall until I understand what I want to do with it. I also spend a lot of time in the studio talking with other artists and friends, and we often help one another work through our processes. 

q)Which emerging artists are you looking forward to seeing more of?

a) Flemming Ove Bech, Elijah Jensen-Lindsey and Stephen Eichhorn 

q)Favorite place on the internet?

a) I check and on a daily basis.

q)Do you have any upcoming projects/exhibitions we should know about?

a) I have work in a group exhibition right now at the Linen Gallery in Boise, ID.

q)Tell us something we don't know - but should...

a) I am a part of the collaborative studio/gallery Black Hunger, a space dedicated to contemporary art and ideas.  Go to

q) Where can people see more of your work on the internet?

a) You can view my work at my website or on my flickr page