what if we have to leave our place? do we leave loved ones behind? where will we live from now on? …
A series of paintings depicting queer narratives through mythological figures.
Jason Dunne’s photo-series explores monstrosity, captivity and the pain of anonymity.
Québécois artist Emmanuel Laflamme explores the absurdity of the status quo through his satirical collage series. Here myth, religion, and popular culture splinter and become precarious.
Polish photographer Bolek Wanat’s disorienting photo-series draws our attention to the unseen and imperfect structures that surround us.
His works explore identity, situating auto-biographical narratives, within collective histories. Blending both personal and found source material together, he attempts to complicate where the personal begins, and the collective ends …
We are free to swing, but simultaneously boxed in by blue screens …
“Thrown Out” is part of a series by non-binary artist Apu from northern Germany.
A common trope for cisgender artists is to create work about transgender people, but only address the person for their physical characteristics or medical transition …
Paris-based artist Sandra Paris shares the surrealist collages that pulled her out of a major creative rut: “I love collage, to cut, paste, cut, paste…. it brings me back to my childhood. I love to associate and connect things that would never go together to create a dreamlike and poetic atmosphere in my collages.”
A triptych on meat and markets in Nigeria.
A look inside Parisian painter Sandra Paris’ notebook of food sketches and observations.
A photo series that begs for a closer look at life’s sweetness – and the cost at which it comes.
TV Dinner is a modern symbol/icon of the often oppressive constraints of gender roles and life as a housewife in the 1950s.