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Spoke Art is excited to announce the release of “Sisters”, a fine art diptych by artist Chuck Sperry. Earlier this month our sister gallery, Hashimoto Contemporary, debuted the oak variants of this edition at the Art Market San Francisco fine art fair, where they sold out quickly.

“Sisters” will be available on Friday, June 6th 2014. Each print is limited to only 80 signed and numbered copies, one per household. Available at approximately 3pm PST via Spoke Art’s online store.

RIGHT SISTER

 

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Blue-Sister-ChuckSperry

Sister (blue)
23 x 35
Oak Panel Edition of 15
7 colors om oak panel
Signed and Numbered

Green-Sister-ChuckSperry

Sister (green)
23 x 35
Oak Panel Edition of 15
7 colors on oak panel
Signed and Numbered

Available through Spoke Art / Hashimoto Contemporary at Art Market in San Francisco.

We are honored to announce that our sister gallery, Hashimoto Contemporary (located just three doors down from Spoke Art) will be exhibiting this weekend at Art Market San Francisco, the Bay Area’s most established contemporary and modern fine art fair.

Please join us this weekend where we will be exhibiting new and recent works from Brett Amory, Joel Daniel Phillips, Crystal Wagner, Jessica Hess, Scott Scheidly, Erik Jones, Scott Hove, Mario Wagner, Jason Seife, Shawn Huckins and Chuck Sperry.

Please note: we will not be taking pre-orders on the Chuck Sperry regular paper prints, those will be released online at a later date.

To learn more about this event, please visit the Art Market website here.

For a insightfully written overview of Sperry’s art and journey read Ben Marks’ article which appeared in Boing Boing on May 14, 2014 HERE

boing-boing

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EQUITY COLOR WEB

“Equity”
18 x 24
Edition of 50
7 colors on archival cream paper
Signed and Numbered
_______________
This print and it’s variants (which Spoke Art will be revealing) will be available at C2E2 Chicago April 25 through April 27, 2014 through Spoke Art’s booth #756.
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LXII.

TO EQUITY.

O Blessed Equity, mankind’s delight,
Th’ eternal friend of conduct just and right:
Abundant, venerable, honor’d maid,
To judgments pure, dispensing constant aid,

A stable conscience, and an upright mind;
For men unjust, by thee are undermin’d,
Whose souls perverse thy bondage ne’er desire,
But more untam’d decline thy scourges dire:
Harmonious, friendly power, averse to strife,
In peace rejoicing, and a stable life;
Lovely, loquacious, of a gentle mind,
Hating excess, to equal deeds inclin’d:
Wisdom, and virtue of whate’er degree,
Receive their proper bound alone in thee.
Hear, Goddess Equity, the deeds destroy
Of evil men, which human life annoy;
That all may yield to thee of mortal birth,
Whether supported by the fruits of earth,
Or in her kindly fertile bosom found,
or in the depths of Marine Jove profound.

— Hymns of Orpheus
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I am very proud to announce I will be taking part in Spoke Art Gallery’s March exhibition, “In Dreams: an art show tribute to the films of David Lynch” – opening Saturday March 8th 2014.

Featuring over 50 painters, print makers and illustrators from around the world, all paying homage to one of the greatest living film directors.

Opening night reception: Saturday, March 8th 2014.

Here’s a preview of my art for the exhibition which will be available exclusively through Spoke Art Gallery on March 8, 2014 (online soon after!):

REGULAR

“In Dreams, David Lynch”
18 x 35
Regular Edition of 80
Heavy metallic silver and three tints on metallic anthracite paper
Signed and numbered
INSTELLAR-BLUE
“In Dreams, David Lynch”
18 x 35
Interstellar Blue Edition of 25
Heavy metallic silver and three tints on metallic blue paper
Signed and numbered
SATIN-BLACK
“In Dreams, David Lynch”
18 x 35
Satin Black Edition of 15
Heavy metallic silver and three tints on satin black paper
Signed and numbered
LYNCH-WOOD-PANEL
“In Dreams, David Lynch”
18 x 35
Birch Panel Edition of 5
Acrylic & heavy metallic silver and three tints on birch panel
Signed and numbered
(framed)
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In my print “In Dreams, David Lynch” I made subtle reference to Milton Glaser’s portrait of Bob Dylan with my treatment of Mr. Lynch’s hair.  I slanted the tonality of this portrait toward monochrome to reflect David Lynch’s groundbreaking early black and white films Eraserhead andThe Elephant Man. I made this choice to refer, not only to David Lynch’s legendary and iconographic status as a cultural oracle, but also as homage to Mr. Glaser and to my artistic roots in rock’n’roll printmaking.
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