Journal: Katelyn Kopenhaver

Katelyn Kopenhaver is a multimedia artist living in New York City, originally from Philadelphia. An alumni from the School of Visual Arts (2016) she currently works as a freelance artist and photographer. Katelyn’s work has been shown in galleries and publications in New York, Los Angeles and London. You can also find her on Instagram.

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Paulette Omura: Reconstructions

“In my work, I create worlds both physical and psychological, populated with the uncanny and infused with a sense of isolation, tourism, and subtle voyeurism. Within these worlds time and space are represented and interpreted.  Utilizing imagery that documents the process of decay, transient states of being are reassembled in non-linear ways. Non-linear composition becomes…

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Dawn Whitmore's photo-collage series, "Environments"

Dawn Whitmore‘s Environments examines our ability to simplify and recognize women and their sexuality as an effect of virtual culture. Whitmore samples pornographic images from various adult sites and printes them on paper, then using a combination of mirrors, decorative papers, windows and children’s puppets, she sets a ‘scene’ and then rephotographs the final image.…

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Trey Wright's cut out aesthetic.

“I start by quickly flipping through a magazine and choosing the pieces that catch my eye because of the sources use of color, shape or pattern. I find this method of working very much in tune with how images are experienced now, through feeds and message boards—collected and stored away but without much thought to…

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Anthony Gerace: There Must be More Than This

Anthony Gerace describes himself as a “multidisciplinary creative” currently working and living in London, UK. Originally from Toronto, Canada, Gerace uses photography and its different iterations to describe his ideas. “There Must Be More to Life Than This began as a way of trying to approach collage differently, using a more minimal framework (a single image) that was nevertheless based on…

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Schuyler Duffy makes analog visual poetry.

Their necks all crane upwards in the crisp pacific light. The crowd had formed spontaneously on the top of a hill, at exactly 1453H. They look intently together. Suddenly self-conscious, he casts a voyeurish glance around, looking at the people looking, affirming his own place in the crowd, seeing the symmetry of hundreds of faces…

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