Tiffany Gholar is a lifelong resident of Chicago, Illinois. Her newest series, Post-Consumerism, explores the principles of design using found object assemblages. Her style places great emphasis on color and texture. The majority of her medium scale pieces are constructed of found objects headed for the recycling bin, including cardboard boxes, plastic grocery bags, and packing materials. Her work has been exhibited in several Chicago area venues, including a solo exhibition at Three Peas Art Lounge, a solo exhibition in the Second Floor Gallery of the Fine Arts Building, and the 2010 Chicago Art Open. She also has a rain barrel featured in the Recycle the Raindrops public art project. When she is not painting, she works as a freelance interior designer and receptionist. She studied art as an undergraduate at the University of Chicago and interior design at Harrington College of Design and has a Masters Degree in Painting from Governors State University.
Dariusz Labuzek‘s recent paintings present a unique combination of an abstract, figurative, naive / primitive imagery and drawing expressed with emotion and poetic sensitivity.
Judith Mullen is a Chicago based painter/sculptor. BFA 2001 The School of the Art Institute of Chicago.
Joe Fournier is both socially awkward and emotionally stunted. That having been said, he does have a lovely musk, and to this day has no (zero) cavities.
Nancy Pirri is inspired by women, not only by their individual beauty and myriad shapes, but by their resilience and ability to survive through time. By employing a variety of deliberate techniques, she sculpts women from clay that evoke lost histories and mythic pasts. Pirri begins by capturing the curvaceous nature of the traditional, classical female form in several different clay bodies. Color derived from both slips and glazes, along with the process of soda firing, further enhances her random signature textures to create a sense of earthiness and antiquity. Pirri’s grasp of the feminine makes it clear that one need not search for a mature woman’s beauty, as her emotions are in plain view. Over time, Pirri has expanded her process to include silk screen print techniques that support the feel of timelessness. The element of surprise, such as one might feel if they could suddenly unearth one of her pieces from the ground, is an important aspect of Pirri’s work and remind