All of the proceeds go directly to the artist.

painting // drawing // sculpture // photography // printmaking // collage // textile // digital // video // mixed media //artists from Nebraska

$25-200 // $200-500 // $500-1000 // $1000-2500 // $2500+

Radiate
1,200.00

YK Hong

2012

wood and paint   

10 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

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Destiny
1,200.00

YK Hong

2012

wood and paint   

10 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

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Make. Believe.
1,200.00

YK Hong

2011

wood and paint   

10 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

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Breathe In Breathe Out
1,200.00

YK Hong

2010

wood and paint   

10 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

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Give (1)
1,200.00

YK Hong

2012

wood and paint   

10 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

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Modification, Alteration, Variation
1,200.00

Garric Simonsen

2013

Oil and mixed oil based mediums on wood

24 x 30 in.

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On a Strong Scent
1,200.00

Garric Simonsen

2013

Dry-point and mixed oil based mediums on wood

24 x 30 in.

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This is All Gone, All is None
1,200.00

Garric Simonsen

2013

Dry-point and mixed oil based mediums on wood

24 x 30 in.

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Go West
1,200.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

20 x 16 x 3 inches

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Le Party I, II, II
1,000.00

Jean-François Leboeuf

2008

photograph printed on fabric

approx. 13 x 8 ft./54 x 32 in. each

($1300.00 for the set of three)

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Pulse
1,250.00

Kim Darling

2015

mixed media on birch

30 x 30 inches

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Untitled Study
1,200.00

Julia Ibbini

2014

Unique hand painted pigment print with Swarovski Crystals

15.75 x 15.57 in.

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when the wind stops
1,600.00

Qwist Joseph

2015

earthenware, wood, rope

24 x 24 x 36 in.

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Blue Green Tea Party (lemons)
1,000.00

Thomas C. Chung

2012

Yarn & acrylic stuffing

20 x 21 in / 51 x 53 cm 

Photography by Per Ericson

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New Mexico
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

18 x 24 inches + hand-painted frame

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Oregon
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

16 x 20 inches each, pair

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Chamula Mirror Painting
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

28 x 22 inches

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Almost Heaven
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

20 x 26 inches

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Badlands
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

24 x18 inches

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Sandhills Motel
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

14 x 14 inches

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Good People
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

9 x 9 inches

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worms, worms, worms
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

20 x 16 inches + custom Italian frame

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Hunting Painting
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

22 x 28 inches + hand-painted frame

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Guns Beer Mud Crows
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

20 x 16 inches + hand-painted frame

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I Wouldn’t, I Would Not, Go There
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

25 x 19 inches

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Stoic Tree, Mesa Verda
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

24 x 30 inches

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Pussy Power
1,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

24 x 18 inches

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The Center Cannot Hold
1,800.00

Camille Hawbaker

2014

Etching on hand-dyed silk with thread

40 x 40 inches

$1800 framed

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10' x 10'
1,800.00

Kristina Estell

2013

silicone rubber, plastic

14 x 14 x 14 inches

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Farming Las Vegas
1,800.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

27 x 40 inches

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“I Don't Know You...” (Candy Blot Test #1)
1,880.00

Thomas C. Chung

2012

Yarn & acrylic stuffing

46.5 x 46.5 in./ 118 x 118 cm 

Photography by Per Ericson

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“...You Don't Know Me” (Candy Blot Test #2)
1,880.00

Thomas C. Chung

2012

Yarn & acrylic stuffing

46.5 x 46.5 in / 118 x 118 cm 

Photography by Per Ericson

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ABRACADABRA
1,900.00

Garric Simonsen

2010

Oil and mixed oil based mediums on wood

48 x 48 in.

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Send me dead flowers on my wedding and I won’t forget to put roses on your grave
1,900.00

Garric Simonsen

2014

Dry-etching on reclaimed bowling alley wood

30 x 28 in.

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Ciel
2,000.00

Kristina Estell

2013

silicone rubber, plastic

14 x 14 x 14 in.

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Hell is Real
2,100.00

Ben Clarkson

2013

pencil

16 x 14 in

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Nihilism isn't Cute Anymore
2,200.00

Kirstin Lamb

2014

Gouache on Paper on Board

16 x 20 in.

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Big Pink Tea Party (wandering sweets)
2,280.00

Thomas C. Chung

2012

Yarn & acrylic stuffing

27 x 37 in / 69 x 94 cm framed

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Collisions
2,400.00

Julia Ibbini

2014

Unique hand painted pigment print with Swarovski Crystals

31 x 31 in.

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Pattern and Display
2,500.00

Kirstin Lamb

2012

Gouache on paper on board

20 x 20 in.

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We Are Yesterday's Warriors
2,500.00

YK Hong

2013 

leather, dye, adhesive, metal, gomme, wax, nylon

40 x 90 x 5 in. variable

METONYMY STATEMENT

The suspended leather and metal clusters from Metonymy are not unlike the communities we form; they are gatherings connected to each other yet also distinctly separate in their own agencies. At times we follow social patterns and regulation, and yet also manage to assert our uniqueness. It is a political act to exist as part of a social structure as a collective people as well as through our struggles to find independence. Each piece in Metonymy is made up of a series of leather constructions, which are also able to be worn on the body. When dissected and exploded, there are "outfits" that represent distinct identities and personalities. There is humanity within our separateness and independence, even if at first we may seem to merely be part of the mass of humanity. Leather evokes ideas of taboo, class, sex, sexuality in addition to an extreme range of emotions and reactions. People have a simultaneous fear and affinity toward leather and the attachments created around it. Communities have been ostracized because of it, while others have been given exclusive social status. It intimates the notion of armored protection, a sense of a living form, and mythical legends. It touches upon people’s unspoken conditioning around class, race, sexuality and gender. It is rebellion. Metonymy expresses our desires and trepidation around society’s biases and prejudices, around the passion to be an individual and a part of a collective identity. We are sums of our parts, as individuals and social beings. As clusters. Thus, our desire to be unique and a part of a whole are reconcilable, and can and do produce beauty in everything around us.

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We Will Not Give Up
2,500.00

YK Hong

2013 

leather, dye, adhesive, metal, gomme, wax, nylon

30 x 80 x 5 in. 

METONYMY STATEMENT

The suspended leather and metal clusters from Metonymy are not unlike the communities we form; they are gatherings connected to each other yet also distinctly separate in their own agencies. At times we follow social patterns and regulation, and yet also manage to assert our uniqueness. It is a political act to exist as part of a social structure as a collective people as well as through our struggles to find independence. Each piece in Metonymy is made up of a series of leather constructions, which are also able to be worn on the body. When dissected and exploded, there are "outfits" that represent distinct identities and personalities. There is humanity within our separateness and independence, even if at first we may seem to merely be part of the mass of humanity. Leather evokes ideas of taboo, class, sex, sexuality in addition to an extreme range of emotions and reactions. People have a simultaneous fear and affinity toward leather and the attachments created around it. Communities have been ostracized because of it, while others have been given exclusive social status. It intimates the notion of armored protection, a sense of a living form, and mythical legends. It touches upon people’s unspoken conditioning around class, race, sexuality and gender. It is rebellion. Metonymy expresses our desires and trepidation around society’s biases and prejudices, around the passion to be an individual and a part of a collective identity. We are sums of our parts, as individuals and social beings. As clusters. Thus, our desire to be unique and a part of a whole are reconcilable, and can and do produce beauty in everything around us.

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You Are Where You Should Be
2,500.00

YK Hong

2012

wood and paint   

30 x 10 x 1 in.     

DoJang Series

In Korea, the DoJang (red signature seal), which Koreans use to sign their work, is a vital possession of every Korean, as it is the equivalent to a signature and is used on legal documents or to sign artwork.

YK’s DoJang series is a group of woodwork consisting of an ever-growing number of tablets arranged in groups.  Each tablet is a magnified Korean signature seal.  She has produced over 150 of these tablets and has been exhibiting them in different configurations.  They combine traditional woodcarving with modern printmaking techniques.

The themes range from mindfulness, inspiration, culture, race and identity and the pieces though at times exhibited individually, express their most powerful impact in conjunction with their counterparts.

The viewer can bear witness to each piece of wood that was chipped away.  Instead of exhibiting a print of the woodblock carving, she is displaying the wood itself, carved in non-reverse, to draw attention to the wood as process and end product simultaneously.  The effect is transfixing, and hypnotizing, using patterns, repetition and typography to elicit strong responses from the viewer.

The end result is a powerful visual presentation of messages that draws in the viewer, both through the detail of the technique and the literal message.

Add To Cart
Something About the Space
2,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

33 x 27 inches + hand-painted frame

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Fucked-Up Land
2,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

54 x 26 inches

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Dirty Shooter
2,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

50 x 26 inches

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Blue-Eyed Black Bull
2,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

30 x 40 inches

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Mexico
2,500.00

Craig Roper

2014

mixed media

30 x40 inches

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