Meet Our New Featured Artists
Over the past few months we’ve been working with a handful of really talented contemporary artists to bring their works to Artcast. They come from all over the world and work in different mediums but all bring a new excitement to the Artcast library. We wanted to take a minute to introduce you to some of our new featured artists — be sure to check out their individual websites to learn more and purchase their works!
MEET OUR NEW FEATURED ARTISTS
Arash Fattahi travels around the globe with a unique ability to create striking, and occasionally abstracted, photographs. Learn more and purchase his works at cargocollective.com/afattahi or on Minted.
Dion Kurczek is an experimental abstract painter living on Siesta Key in Sarasota, Florida. He creates dramatic, contemporary paintings using a variety of mediums and techniques. He applies acrylic inks onto a smooth panel, then blends the inks using gravity and various tools. Like a conductor, or orchestrator, he guides the inks into naturally beautiful formations. The paintings are then finished with high gloss varnish, or a layer of beautiful, glass-like resin. Dion is inspired by many natural sources, ranging from Hubble space telescope images, to dynamic scenes captured from subatomic bubble chambers. Learn more and purchase works at luciddion.com.
James combines human-generated data with graphical shapes and animation to create ever-changing, captivating artistic patterns. Soundtrack by Jeremy Erwin. Learn more about his process and commission works at jepricer.com.
In his own words: “In the modern world that seems so disordered we humans are always driven to reach for order. This theme plays heavily in my artwork as I go from order to chaos and sometimes back to order. One of the problems I see with our being hard-wired for story is the patterns that we make in order to understand our world are also the very patterns that bind us to a limited ways of seeing it. I am exploring ways for my art to bring in the outlier data that do not fit the patterns. These data can be part of new patterns, new ways of understanding our world.”