by Andy SmithPosted on


Carol Prusa crafts worlds and celestial bodies in her new work, using silverpoint, graphite, and other materials on acrylic. A new show at Bluerider Art in Taipei City, aptly titled “Silverpoint Drawing,” collects her new work. The show runs through July 7.

by Andy SmithPosted on

John Biggs, also known as Dugong John, is a U.K.-based illustrator that uses his narrative talents to explore varying cultures and backdrops. His work moves between sci-fi intrigue and mystery and snapshots from the everyday.

by Andy SmithPosted on

The stirring work of South African artist Gerhard Human combines an off-kilter palette and a comic sensibility. In the current set of work titled “All we ever wanted was everything” at Supersonic Art, the artist shares his latest explorations.

by Andy SmithPosted on


The strange worlds of David Ball are forged with acrylic paint, colored pencil, and collaged materials. The artist’s pieces have been described as “otherworldly dreamscapes, composed through the harvesting of an endless trove of carefully selected images.” With this varied blend of materials, there’s both an organic (and animalistic) and mechanical quality to these creatures.

by Andy SmithPosted on


James Jean

Coming this July, it’s the 48th volume of Hi-Fructose!
This issue’s features include: the ceramic sculptures of Katherine Morling, the noir paintings of Troy Brooks, the paintings of Aylin Zaptçioglu, the geometric utopian world of Tishk Barzanji. Then we discover the rolled newspaper sculptures of animals by Hitotsuyama Studio, and then we get a history of industrial art pioneers Survival Research Laboratories, followed by the awkwardly humourous paintings of Jang Koal, the sculptures of Samuel Salcedo, and the surreal paintings of Bruno Pontiroli and Lola Gil. Plus a special 16-page glossy insert section dedicated to the recent paintings and stain glass work of this volume’s cover artist James Jean!

Pre-order a copy of the issue here, and you can subscribe to Hi-Fructose here in the U.S. and in Canada here.

Click through to see more previews of our next print volume.

by Andy SmithPosted on

Amir H. Fallah‘s acrylic paintings are portraits of immigrants in Los Angeles, carrying vibrant, varying textures and obscured figures. His new show at Denny Gallery, “How Far We’ve Come,” collects the latest work in this ongoing series. The show runs through June 17 at the New York City space.