Gallery Artists: Incognito 2011

The gallery is please to announce that Chris Natrop and Kimberly Brooks are participating in Incognito 2011 at the Santa Monica Museum of Art.

Saturday, April 30, 2011, 7 – 10 pm
Doors open at 7 pm sharp

Santa Monica Museum of Art’s highly anticipated annual art exhibition and benefit, INCOGNITO, will return for its seventh year on Saturday, April 30. INCOGNITO features original works by 500 contemporary artists. (For the list of participating artists, please scroll down.) From sophisticated art patrons to first-time collectors – all guests are encouraged to trust their instincts to guide their selections. Each 8″ x 10″ work is signed on the back and artist identities are revealed only after purchase. Hundreds of artworks are available for only $300 each.


Soul Searching in the U.S.A. by Michael Duncan. March 2011.


Frohawk Two Feathers: Some Enchanted Faux-Naive, by Shana Nys Dambort, February 17, 2011.

FROHAWK TWO FEATHERS: New American Paintings

Known for his master narratives, vivid re-imaginings of imperial history, and playful revival of colonial portraiture, Los Angeles-based artist Frohawk Two-Feathers directly references a legacy of historical art while troubling it with the modern. His upcoming solo show at Taylor De Cordoba, opening this Friday, is no different.

EC: You’ve been telling the history of the Frenglish Empire, a fictitious blending of 18th century imperial England and France, for some time now and this show focuses on your reinterpretation of the Haitian War of Knives… How has your work changed since your last L.A. show?
FTF: Instead of the whole Haitian Revolution, I’m focusing on parts, like a wide-angle and zoom lens at the same time. I’m peeling back the layers so my audience can see more of the characters. I have more of a handle on how I want to present the image and I’m getting more comfortable with compositions. It’s a perpetual learning process trying to narrow things down to get to the more intimate history that I’m recreating.

EC: I know a lot of people focus on the narratives behind each character and portrait, but I continue to be intrigued by the framing devices you use. I noticed that you shifted from the smaller, elliptical frame to a much larger frame with a rounded top and angular bottom.  What made you switch to this new shape?

FTF: The new shape has multiple meanings. I like the shape first and foremost. The frame I use to make the outline came from a mirror, so it’s like people are looking at themselves when they look at my portraits. The shape also references a gravestone because everyone in the series eventually dies. Additionally, it references an Egyptian cartouche pattern, which is fitting since Egypt factors into the symbology and secret orders I reference, including the Company Crocodile……

Reframing History: In the Studio with Frohawk Two Feathers, by Ellen C. Caldwell, February 16, 2011.

TIMOTHY HULL: From The Desk Of…

From The Desk of…Timothy Hull, February 10, 2011.

SASHA BEZZUBOV: The Huffington Post

Haiku Review, by Peter Frank, February 10, 2011.

TIMOTHY HULL: New York Times, T Magazine

Visiting Artist by Johnny Misheff, Feburary 4, 2011.

EATING OUR WORDS: Reza Aslan & Earl’s Gourmet Grub


Eating Our Words featured in Los Angeles Confidential Magazine. February 2011.

EATING OUR WORDS: Angeleno Magazine

Angeleno Magazine includes Eating Our Words at Taylor De Cordoba in the Best of the City issue, January 2011.

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