Marc Horowitz is an all-around American artist who works in a large variety of media including painting, drawing, sculpture, photography, performance and video; in essence, he does what he wants. His style is so broad and encompassing that two of them side-by-side look like they were painted by different artists, in different time periods: in one, an abstract expressionist work that simply reads as brushstrokes of color, while the other is an oil painting of a horse wearing tube socks. He is a prankster, a trickster, and a troll, wearing his art on his sleeve, his hat, and his beard, all the while taking the piss on the local news for his “Dinner Date Tour;” a strictly virtual google-maps road trip; and an ad hoc makeshift coffee stand, which was run by daisy chaining several extension cords together and producing a few drops from his coffee machine. His visual works are maximalist and have more in common with Sigmar Polke than they do Maurizio Cattelan, though he undoubtedly takes inspiration from both, bordering on the ridiculous, the absurd, and that feeling that makes you say “WTF is going on here?”

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  • Coney Island Series

    Melbourne artist Mark Ogge lives and works in an old church in Clunes, in country Victoria. He was the first artist commissioned by Spiegelworld, creating an entrance archway mural in 2006. Mark has long been fascinated by the iconography of the circus and fairground, exploring the dichotomy between enchantment and disillusionment.

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  • Absinthe Under The Brooklyn Bridge

    The unpredictability of Steve Horlock’s paintings may come from his pervasive curiosity about life; or perhapshis ten-years experience body painting; possibly his fascination with mythology and the complexities of the world. Whichever it may be, this self-taught Las Vegas artist knows no bounds when it comes to painting ideas:whether inspired by Vegas’ historic Miss Atomic […]

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