Sheila Dunn


Sheila Dunn‘s oil paintings are full of dark moodiness and fractal strokes of the brush. These large, vibrant, figurative paintings explore the relationship between subject and environment, ultimately the variables that form us as individuals.

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Print Edition: May 2018

Wildflowers of Texas by Leah Duncan


Pink and Orange Forever by Stephanie Henderson


Whole As I Am by Frances Cannon


Perceptive Dream by 83 Oranges


Times New Romantic by barrakuz


Pallettable Painting by Adam Hillman


Sweater Struggles by Rebecca Flattley


Summer Storm Abstract by Erika Firm


Evergreen Escape by Belle & Union (check out the entire series!)


Kiss Me by Angela Chrusciaki Blehm


Kirsty Templeton Davidge


Everyone always says how much you can tell about a person from their eyes, but I’ve always thought that hands tell an equally interesting story. Painter Kirsty Templeton Davidge‘s latest series focuses on the cropped midsections of her subjects, relying on their hands, backs, and clothing to tell each narrative.







Melanie Biehle


It’s always a special treat when I have the chance to feature the work of a friend. I’ve known Melanie Biehle for several years, and it’s been incredible to watch the creative journey she’s taken as her painting style has grown and evolved. My favorites at the moment are the seemingly self-contained cityscapes she builds out of nothing.

I use watercolors, gouache, acrylics, oils, and pastels  to translate inspiration from my travels, whether the journey is just down the street or across a wide ocean. I’m inspired by the architecture and energy of cities and the movement and meditative qualities of oceans and lakes. My work is strongly influenced by street art, 60s romantic comedies, mid-century modern textiles, and Southern California surf culture.

I have a tendency to obsessively collect images. This practice inspires my art narratives, abstract paintings, and surface designs. I capture color palettes, patterns, and motifs from the rough texture of seashells, the interesting shapes of a building, glossy fashion editorials, and my personal library of contemporary art and mid-century modern design books.

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Jessica Hess


Jessica Hess is a hyperrealistic landscape painter based out of Oakland, California. Her depictions of the urban environment cheer on and validate graffiti by flipping it on its head, using oil paints on canvas and gouache on paper in place of spray paint on walls.

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Jillian Evelyn


Jillian Evelyn‘s contorted paintings and murals explore something I (and perhaps you) are well acquainted with – the depths of awkwardness, discomfort, and expectations both external and internal. Her figures are drenched in color, usually latex and acrylic paint on wood, but recently she’s started branching out into larger scale work.

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Fran O’Neill


It’s difficult not to flat-out ogle the stuttering, tripping paintings of Brooklyn-based artist Fran O’Neill. Not only do I want to hang every single one in my house, I also want to watch as she creates one because I’m betting it’s one fascinating technique.








Casey Weldon / Catharsis


Cats are liquid. Cats rule the world. Cats own the internet. Brooklyn-based artist Casey Weldon took on cat culture and its ever-rising popularity with his Catharsis series of paintings. By falling back on iconography of popular culture his works awaken nostalgia, humor, and the past.

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