Megan Scheminske’s Google map paintings are minimal and beautiful. It’s an interesting comment on our cultural necessity to know where we are. When I first learned about her work, I expected photo-realistic landscapes from satellite imagery but, instead was pleasantly surprised at her approach and juxtaposition to it’s subject matter. The strength of the work comes from the process she creates. The location, Google, juxtaposition of the work, and interface experience. As the body of work grows the better it will get.
Sure, it looks like Dave Kinsey went to bed with Picasso’s ghost but, this has to be the best body of work Kinsey has produced to date. On view at Joshua Liner Gallery until October 9th
photos by Kain Productions
See the pieces in full here
With subject matter ranging from erotic and bondage to the mundane, Reuben Negron’s watercolors are skilled and beautiful.
“Each has 5 interchangeable parts which can be swapped out with each other (you can push the individual pieces out from the back of the frame using a pencil) making 25 unique paintings.”
Taylor McKimens lives and works in New York. We’ve been a fan for ages.
This Jeff Phillips Doughboy watercolor is one in a series of 8 that are dedicated to the memory of the greats from the skateboarding community who have passed away. Each watercolor is 22″ x 27″ framed with a price of $300.00 You can also pick up a single, illustrated print for $25.00, or the whole set of 8 for $100.00. Check out the site for more details.
Take a look at “Birth” by artist Shera (Julien Tran-Dinh). He is an illustrator and painter from Paris, France.
Details after the jump
Swedish painter Marcus Eek‘s Djupet, 2007, oil on canvas.
Very appropriate considering the BP fuck-up in the Gulf of Mexico.