Syzygy • 8 x 8”
Syzygy • 8 x 8”

Acrylic on gallery wrap canvas panel • 2017 

 

Zephyrus • 8 x 8”
Zephyrus • 8 x 8”

Acrylic on 1.5" gallery wrap canvas panel • 2017 • $200

Puissance • 11 x 14”
Puissance • 11 x 14”

Acrylic on canvas board • 2017 • $300*

 

*Price includes frame

Intaglio • 14 x 11”
Intaglio • 14 x 11”

Acrylic on 2" gallery wrap canvas panel • 2017 • $350

Umwelt • 10 x 10”
Umwelt • 10 x 10”

Acrylic on 1.5" gallery wrap canvas panel • 2017 

Phrenology • 11x14”  
Phrenology • 11x14”  

Acrylic on canvas board • 2017

 

 

Zugzwang • 16x20"
Zugzwang • 16x20"

Acrylic on canvas board • 2017 • $250*

 

*Price includes frame

Obscurity • 30 x 30"
Obscurity • 30 x 30"

Acrylic on canvas • 2017 

Stranded Star • 18 x 20"
Stranded Star • 18 x 20"

Acrylic on canvas • 2017 

 

Echolalia • 8x10"
Echolalia • 8x10"

Acrylic on canvas • 2017 • $150*

 

*Price includes frame

Prismatic • 10x10”
Prismatic • 10x10”

Acrylic on 1.5" gallery wrap canvas panel • 2017 • $250

Insouciance • 16 x 20”
Insouciance • 16 x 20”

Acrylic on canvas board • 2017 • $300*

 

*Price includes frame

Invisible Cities II • 30x24"
Invisible Cities II • 30x24"

Acrylic & epoxy on canvas / 2016 / AVAILABLE

The title refers to the book by Italo Calvino that describes cities framed in a conversation between Marco Polo and Kublai Khan.

 

Impermanence I (me me me) • 48x36"
Impermanence I (me me me) • 48x36"

Acrylic on canvas / 2016 / AVAILABLE

In the Impermanence series, the word “me” is repeated throughout the painting. When written in cursive and without spaces, the word “me” loses its significance. It is simply another aesthetic element and another layer. 

I incorporated text into my paintings as a way to bridge the gap between painting and writing. People tell me they cannot draw. Yet in my mind, drawing, painting, and writing all require practice, not creativity. I see drawing and painting as an extension of handwriting. Each individual’s handwriting is highly unique. 

The “me” in the paintings is not obvious at first. Although the repetition of the word “me” could be interpreted as narcissistic, my intention is to reflect upon the woman’s role as caretaker and putting others first. It is also indicative of the anxiety women have when speaking their mind for fear of disappointing someone or being viewed negatively. The choice of “Impermanence” for this series is therefore intended to highlight the concept that this self-sacrificing behavior of women can be changed.

Impermanence II (me me me) • 48x36"
Impermanence II (me me me) • 48x36"

Acrylic on canvas / 2016 / AVAILABLE

In the Impermanence series, the word “me” is repeated throughout the painting. When written in cursive and without spaces, the word “me” loses its significance. It is simply another aesthetic element and another layer.

I incorporated text into my paintings as a way to bridge the gap between painting and writing. People tell me they cannot draw. Yet in my mind, drawing, painting, and writing all require practice, not creativity. I see drawing and painting as an extension of handwriting. Each individual’s handwriting is highly unique.

The “me” in the paintings is not obvious at first. Although the repetition of the word “me” could be interpreted as narcissistic, my intention is to reflect upon the woman’s role as caretaker and putting others first. It is also indicative of the anxiety women have when speaking their mind for fear of disappointing someone or being viewed negatively. The choice of “Impermanence” for this series is therefore intended to highlight the concept that this self-sacrificing behavior of women can be changed.

Impermanence IV (me me me) • 24X48"
Impermanence IV (me me me) • 24X48"

Acrylic on canvas / 2016 / AVAILABLE

In the Impermanence series, the word “me” is repeated throughout the painting. When written in cursive and without spaces, the word “me” loses its significance. It is simply another aesthetic element and another layer. 

I incorporated text into my paintings as a way to bridge the gap between painting and writing. People tell me they cannot draw. Yet in my mind, drawing, painting, and writing all require practice, not creativity. I see drawing and painting as an extension of handwriting. Each individual’s handwriting is highly unique. 

The “me” in the paintings is not obvious at first. Although the repetition of the word “me” could be interpreted as narcissistic, my intention is to reflect upon the woman’s role as caretaker and putting others first. It is also indicative of the anxiety women have when speaking their mind for fear of disappointing someone or being viewed negatively. The choice of “Impermanence” for this series is therefore intended to highlight the concept that this self-sacrificing behavior of women can be changed.