Group Show

See For Yourself

June 20 - July 31 2014

Reception: Sunday July 13 2-6pm

Work by

 

Brandon Behning

Caity Kennedy

Marcus Hunter

Matt King

Sarah Bradley

Sean DiIanni

 

 

 

Sarah Bradley

Sarah Bradley

Matt King

Matt King

Caity Kennedy

Caity Kennedy

Caity Kennedy

Caity Kennedy

Brandon Behning and Marcus Hunter

Brandon Behning and Marcus Hunter

Brandon Behning

Brandon Behning

Sean DiIanni

Sean DiIanni

The Artists:

 

 

Caity Kennedy

Caity Kennedy is a painter, sculptor, and installation artist.  She grew up in Lawrence, Kansas, the eldest daughter of a wildlife vet and a research scientist.  Kennedy received her BFA from the Rhode Island School of Design in 2006 and moved to Santa Fe in 2007, where she has been a core member of Meow Wolf art collective since 2008.  In between travels for Meow Wolf shows, and when not working on home renovations, she makes paintings, illustrations, and murals.  Kennedy is curator of this show and has recently become Project Manager at The Wonder Institute.  Her work will also be on view with Meow Wolf at Art Santa Fe in July, as well as at Cloud5 Projects in the 2nd st district.

 

 

 

Matt King

Matt King is a sculptor, painter, and installation artist.  Raised in Arlington, Texas, King spent his formative years working year round at Camp Carter, a Fort Worth, TX, YMCA summer camp, first as a camper and then as a camp counselor and outdoor education teacher.  He initially moved to Santa Fe in 2003 and has lived there full time since 2007.  As a charter member of Meow Wolf art collective, Matt has been key to the construction and design of nearly every Meow Wolf exhibit, while maintaining a solo career in painting and sculpture.  His work will be on view with Meow Wolf at Art Santa Fe this July, as well as Eileen Braziel Fine Arts on the Santa Fe Plaza.

 

 

Sarah Bradley

Sarah Bradley is a sculptor, costumer and writer born in North Adams, Massachusetts, currently living in Santa Fe, New Mexico. While working with the Meow Wolf collective she was instrumental in the design and construction of the exhibitions Habitats and The Due Return, and was co-head of costumes for the play The Moon Is to Live On. Bradley has designed costumes for independent stage and film productions, and her sculptures have appeared in group exhibitions in Santa Fe and Massachusetts. She works at photo-eye Books and Prints, where she is the editor of Photo-Eye Blog and writes about photobooks.  Bradley has a solo show at The Studio on Slough Road in Brewster, Massachusetts, opening July 9th and running through August. 

 

 

 

Sean DiIanni 

Sean DiIanni was born in New Jersey in 1985.  He is based in Santa Fe, New Mexico where he was an integral member of the arts collective Meow Wolf from 2008-2012.  In 2011 he led the design and construction of the central aspect of Meow Wolf’s enormous, immersive installation, The Due Return at the center for Contemporary Arts, Santa Fe. He has lectured as a visiting artist at the University of New Mexico and the Santa Fe University of Art and Design.  He has shown his work in galleries across the country including Linda Durham Contemporary Art in Santa Fe, NM and Thomas Robertello Gallery, Chicago, IL. Sean graduated from the Rhode Island School of Design with a BFA in Sculpture in 2007. He earned a Masters in Liberal Arts from St. Johns College in Santa Fe in 2013 where he studied Mathematics and Natural Science, Literature, Philosophy and Theology, and Political Science through the great books.

 

 

Brandon Behning and Marcus Hunter

Brandon Behning was born in Alpena Michigan in 1982.  Marcus Hunter was born in Muskegon Michigan in 1983.  They met when Brandon moved to Grand Rapids Michigan in 1999.  After spending much of their time together while attending High School, they both attended Kendall College of Art & Design intermittently until moving to Santa Fe, NM, in 2007. They are both spectacular creative forces; making art together sometimes and sometimes not. Having cohabitated together for as long as they have, the two have developed a highly refined (if not always so specific) aesthetic vocabulary. Marcus’ work primarily embodies minimalist painting practices while Brandon’s consists of far more frenetic qualities. The two, mostly different, approaches create a successful balance of the cautious and chaotic.