Mondo presents: ‘Tina’s Mom’s Boyfriend’ posters by We Buy Your Kids Part 3

Direct from Mondo:

Tomorrow, we will be releasing the final set of remaining posters for our exhibit currently on display in our gallery featuring the work of We Buy Your Kids. Going up will be posters for JURASSIC PARK, THE LOST BOYS, PSYCHO and THE THING. You can see detail shots of each poster by clicking over to our blog right HERE.

On sale Tuesday, December 18th at a random time HERE.

we buy your kids jurassic park

"Jurassic Park" by We Buy Your Kids. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 160 N. $35

we buy your kids the lost boys

"The Lost Boys" by We Buy Your Kids. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 125 N. $35

we buy your kids the thing

"The Thing" by We Buy Your Kids. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 135 N. $35

we buy your kids psycho

"Psycho" by We Buy Your Kids. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 125 N. $35

Stanley Kubrick print set from Spoke Art

Direct from Spoke Art:

Spoke Art is proud to announce the release of our latest offerings from our ongoing Castro Theatre series, three new limited edition prints tackling the films of auteur Stanley Kubrick.

Created for a double feature screening last weekend at the historic Castro Theatre in San Francisco, these new limited edition screen prints by artists Joshua Budich, Sam Smith and Brandon Schaefer are now available for online purchase.

Limited to only 100 copies each, every print comes signed and numbered by the artist.
On sale now HERE.

budich the shining

"The Shining" by Joshua Budich. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 100 S/N. $40

smith eyes wide shut

"Eyes Wide Shut" by Sam Smith. 18" x 24" 6-color Screenprint. Ed of 100 S/N. $40

Schaefer the shining

"The Shining" by Brandon Schaefer. 18" x 24" Screenprint. Ed of 100 S/N. $40

5 Pieces Gallery presents: Lil’ Homies by Brett Amory

Brett Amory has an exhibition opening this past weekend with 5 Pieces Gallery and the works titled, Lil’ Homies can now be viewed.

Amory began the Waiting series in 2001 with paintings based on photographs the artist has taken of ordinary city architecture and random people who he saw daily but never spoke to. He feels especially drawn to individuals who look lost, lonely or awkward—those who don’t appear to fit in socially. As the title suggests, the Waiting series depicts how people are distracted by constant internal dialogue, preoccupation with memories of the past and/or concern for the future, never able to live in the present moment. Amory’s work attempts to visually represent this concept of disconnection, detachment, and anticipation, conveying the idea of transient temporality that exists in the moments of our daily lives.

At first, the series, depicted travelers waiting underground. But as the paintings evolved, the people ceased to be exclusively travelers, and began to emphasize figures selected from anonymous snaphots of city streets. Although the experience of waiting remains, the perception of it has changed from one of mundane task to one leavened with transcendence.

The series has also charted the evolution of an artist—the reductive elements of the compositions provide an outward echo of the inner states of the figures. By reducing the elements of the painting as far as possible, a frozen moment is extended.

View the works now HERE.