Cody Abrachinsky's process incorporates pouring techniques, with flow enhancing mediums, which allows him to create delicate veils of color coupled with hard-edge abstraction.
After receiving a yeshivah education, Ophir Agassi earned a B.A. at Yale University and an MFA at the New York Studio School, and has had his work reviewed in The Hudson Review, American Artist and Concept magazine.
Marilyn J. Fox's paintings take an in-depth look at how language changes and evolves over time.
Rhonda Snowaert has worked as a professional photographer, a painter, a ceramic artist, and now is focused on glass, especially kiln-formed glass.
Matthew Carmen Calleri enjoys mixing his love for collecting and restoring vintage musical gear and his background in Lighting and Scenic design to save or repurpose antique items.
Art and design have always been an integral part of my life — from creative writing, painting, fashion, and sculpture to shaping pottery on the wheel or by hand. I began studying art at an early age, and in high school, I spent countless hours in the ceramics studio.
Lara Holland loves to create with almost any kind of media. She focuses mainly on jewelry, beadery, and metals, enjoying the natural elements of the Earth in her work.
Kate Hughes' photography collection, “Women Who Inspire” is an ongoing series of women who’ve encouraged positive transformations throughout her life.
Doug Kozo uses both recognizable and unseen automobile and machinery parts. Parts that would have been designed for function and spend their life in motion are now the static elements of something visually interesting.
Michael Lebson uses abstract shapes & composition to convey nostalgia for the world around him.
Deborah Slahta loves the feel and smell of clay and enjoys working with her hands. Purchase her art here.
Using stone, sea glass, shells, fossils, and art beads Staci Louise Smith creates all of her jewelry and components by hand in her home in South Eastern PA. Purchase her art here.
Working as a professional artist for the past 45 years, Audrey Kay Dowling draws inspiration from her appreciation for nature to create her unique pieces.
Elizabeth Trace Drury's paintings illustrated the little stories in her head, presenting dark, slightly unsettling theater performed by bizarre little creatures she's rescued from the trash.
Rachel Bell strives for her work to have a strong emotional and almost shocking voice, as it is also able to provide some sort of comfort.
Sandra Eliot is inspired to make the elements and imagery which are traditionally in static or patterned relationships interact with each other on different levels or depths.
Ashley Kaye Gardner's work attempts to confront the viewer with imagery and objects that invite them to engage in an uncomfortable act.
Merrill's paintings represent the place where her love of flowers and her passion for painting intersect.
Elaine Soltis has been both mentor and teacher to other artists. While creating original design, a valued exchange of experience and friendship develops.
Jennie Traill Schaeffer plays with paint, mixing brushes and knives to create the topography of gesture.
Mike Piergrossi's paintings are born from collected memories, stories, images, and thoughts that have impacted him on some level during the course of his life.
Focusing on the forms found in a variety of flora and fauna and even fantasy, Emily Nields creates pieces based on their transformations and design.
Lenore Flore Mills utilizes a technique known as batik to create her landscape and cityscape pieces.
In addition to watercolor, Lynn Millar works in acrylics, graphite, pastel, casein and mixes of all of them as needed to complete a vision.
Nicholas Harvilla's work ranges from various subjects, such as the abstract, music, and local places.
Primarily interested in the human figure, Carrie Kingsbury uses abstract mixed media techniques with realism in a multi-layered technique endeavored to convey movement and spiritual energy.
A self-taught visual artist and haiku poet, Andrea Grillo creates her art by adapting and practicing the Asian aesthetics of less is more and wabi- sabi.
Through her work, Susan Gilli finds that her greatest joy is creating a painting and having others come away with the same enjoyment after viewing it.
Janet Dance uses oil paint mixed with beeswax on canvas as the medium for these paintings using the brush, palette knife and occasionally a heat gun to move the paint around the canvas.
Employing a pseudo-printmaking technique, Abbey Rosko's oil paintings distill film-musical images inspired by various sources including Hollywood's golden age.
Through the use of these objects, along with the acts of painting, drawing, and collaging, Bryan Fellenbaum creates abstract works based on formal principles and design.
Over time, Zach Kleemeyer has been more and more motivated to create artwork that is socially aware.