Thursday, June 7, 2012
Tuesday, June 21, 2011
Accumulations will be opening this Sunday December 6th at the B42 Gallery in Toronto!
Reception is Sunday December 6th, 5pm – 8pm
Show will feature my photographs with Toronto sculptor Keith Bentley.
Open Sundays 1pm – 6pm
and by appointment
461 North Service Rd W, unit B42
Oakville, Ontario L6M 2V5
Gallery: 905 465 3778
Cell: 416 409 8718
One of my photographs is going to be for sale this Wednesday at 2:00pm!!! Be sure to go to the 20x200 website on
Wednesday October 28, 2009 to buy one of my photographs online!
20x200 offers ridiculously affordable, limited-edition, exhibition-quality prints exclusively online. Editions are curated and personally introduced by Jen Bekman at least twice a week. To be the first to know about new editions, sign up for the 20x200 newsletter: http://www.20x200.com/mailinglist
If you are around NYC October 1st - 15th my work will be shown in a group show called, Derived, Borrowed, and Stolen, Curated by Basak Malone and Sara Wight, at the Broadway, 473 Broadway, 7th Floor.
Opening Reception Thursday October 1st 6-8pm
Derived, Borrowed, and Stolen brings together artists whose work addresses the nature of originality and its complicated relationship with the visual arts. The central theme and title is inspired by the well-known quote, “talent borrows, genius steals,” which is said by some to have come from none other than Picasso (rumor has it that it might also have been Morrissey’s, of the rock band Smiths, or even Oscar Wilde’s). The uncertainty surrounding the origins of the quote is ironically apt. Linked by this common thread, the works in this show raise questions about what constitutes creativity in today’s world, one in which the Internet has rendered copying and plagiarizing in the visual arts easier and more socially acceptable. Over a plethora of visual styles, these innovative artists find new ways to pay homage to their artistic inspirations while producing wildly inventive pieces. The viewer sifts through the rich layers and discovers, through the eyes of the artist, the difference between simple pastiche and ingenious reinterpretation.