Through her work, Cornelia Es Said calls for a reckoning, urging us to see beyond profit and power to the sanctity of collective human experience.
Elina Evstig combines realism with abstract techniques in oil. She is passionate about depicting people, especially portraits of women.
Zarahlena’s “Gypsophila y todas las flores” at the Salon de Refusées is a visual protest against femicide, reflecting her struggle against censorship and societal silence.
Evdokia Georgiou’s ‘The Everyday Snail’s Path’ crafts a mesmerizing narrative that urges a reconsideration of our daily interactions and the societal roles we carry within us, akin to a snail bearing its home.
Kristy Gosling’s “Aberrations” series reimagines the photographic canvas, blending light, shadow, and form into a sculptural tableau that captivates and challenges perception. Discover her unique vision where photography transcends its own frame, beckoning viewers into a dance with depth and illusion.
Katrin Greiner’s ‘Radicchio Love’ invites us on a visual journey through the ‘Power And Poetry Of Pain’, where chronic discomfort is re-envisioned into a celebration of resilience and vibrant color.
Step into Annabelle Hoffmann’s “All colours are beautiful,” where every hue whispers a story of urban metamorphosis, and the city’s pulse becomes a canvas for reflecting on identity and existence.
Discover Ljubica Janjetović’s ‘A Small Boat on a Lake Ohrid I,’ where each drypoint line is a whisper of tranquility against the canvas of life’s bustling backdrop.
Challenge perceptions and embrace diversity with Bob Jones’s “My Bare Self.” This powerful photography series is a profound statement on body positivity and identity, inviting us to see beyond the conventional.
In ‘Exchange Currencies,’ Natasha Lelenco crafts a bold narrative through wooden coins, reflecting on identity and the elusive concept of value. Her work stands as a profound invitation to reassess our understanding of art’s worth and societal belonging.
“Lorie Lu’s ‘Misogyny’ invites a piercing digital gaze into the shadows of the collective psyche, challenging hidden biases through computational art.
Anastasia Lukomskaya is a visual artist and poet from Moscow, now in Germany, exploring human consciousness and the impact of totalitarianism. Her art, spanning various media, reflects on societal ills and the quest for personal truth in a world of compulsion and conformity.