Print Edition: October 2018

Abstract Mid Century Modern Print by The Peoples Prints

 

Bonjour by Sarah Jane Studios

 

GRRR! by Min Pin Design

 

Insects and Other Arthropods by Loulou & Tummie

 

Lineare Lines by Connox and Atelier CPH

 

Paper Cuts designed by Wrong Studio for Paper Collective

 

That Moment Was Only One by Quadra Collective

 

Three Moths #1 by Snoogs and Wilde

 

Winged Maple Seeds by Golly Bard

 

Woman in Red by Egle Zvirblyte

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Jeremy Miranda

 

Over the past few months I’ve come to the realization that much of the art I find myself drawn towards includes a crossover between reality and memory. Jeremy Miranda‘s acrylic paintings hit the sweet spot, so much so that I’m struggling to put my thoughts into words. I want to walk through the doors of these buildings, sit at the tables, and pickup a paintbrush myself.

Shop Jeremy Miranda’s work

 

 

 

 

 

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Alma Haser

 

Alma Haser was born into an artistic family in the Black Forest, Germany and is now based in London. Known for her complex and meticulous portraits, she creates striking work that expands the idea of traditional portrait photography. Alma takes her photographs further with paper-folding techniques, collage, and mixed media to blur the distinction between 2D and 3D imagery.

Shop Alma Haser’s work

 

 

 

 

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Vibrato

 

Your favorite song, your child’s first words, your wedding vows, the words that have shaped history. Vibrato takes those sounds and turns them into a 30 x 30″ abstract art print, as well as the original 4 x 4″ original inked recording of the sound’s vibration.

We play your sounds beneath specially diluted ink on an optically clear plastic sheet to record their vibrato’s fingerprint. Once captured, the vibrato is manually scanned, enlarged, enhanced and printed on high quality Somerset Velvet – 310 gsm, certified archival paper. Each print is individually hand numbered and signed.

 

 

 

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Franck Bohbot / Angels

 

French-born, New York-dwelling Franck Bohbot‘s photos all have a touch of the theatrical about them. His past work on film sets lends the formal and aesthetic influences of cinematography to his work, as well as a documentarian feel. The way Bohbot views L.A. in his Angels series isn’t necessarily the way billions of minds across the world imagine the city, but if you’ve ever visited and stepped outside of Hollywood you know it’s the truth.

“Almost everyone has some idea of what Los Angeles is, even if they’ve never been there. Home to Hollywood, the city churns out myth after American myth. Some see the city as a necessary part of a glamorous life — they migrate there to become stars. Others live ordinary lives and work ordinary jobs in this city of spectacle. Here, even the metallic glinting pole of exercise equipment along the shoreline, or a solitary streetlight in neon darkness, or a thrust of power lines cutting across the sky, captures something essential about the so-called “city of angels.” by Sarah V. Schweig

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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