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KAZoART’s Recent Additions

10 of Our Favorite New Artists

There’s few things our curators love more than finding new artists whose works exemplify the widespread diversity of today’s contemporary art scene.

Discover the various genre-bending artists whose works have not only caught our curators’ eyes, but piqued their curiosity on more than one level. Whether you have a proclivity towards spirit-lifting Street Art, deceptive figurative painting, atypical sculpture, or something knee-deep in the mixed media genre, we’ve got you covered.

Read on to see what all the buzz is about!

#1 Papa Mesk, the French Street Artist

French graffiti artist and founding member of the Underground Tribal Painterz, Papa Mesk constructs his paintings via an accumulation of superimposed symbols. Presenting a rich color palette, each drip, fade and runoff, is the object of meticulous attention. 

Presenting a rich color palette, each drip, fade and runoff, is the object of meticulous attention. Papa Mesk is a mover and shaker. 

A major influencer in the European graffiti scene, he is known for his prolific activity and unique tagging style. Anything and everything is his canvas, his choice of medium is just as fluid and diverse as the colors he employs.

Our 3 favorite works

Red wild computarized

Mixed media (75 x 100 cm)

Shower colorz n°6

Mixed mediae (73 x 116 cm)

Love unlimited!

Mixed media (46 x 61 cm)

#2 Marie-Christine Palombit, Lover of Mankind

She doesn’t remember but Marie-Christine Palombit must have been born with a pencil in her hand! From a very early age, her budding talent was rewarded at fairs, competitions and festivals.

Later on in her adult life, she joined forty women in Arizona and embarked on a spiritual journey. Together, they walked in the desert, practiced Amerindian rites and gained an appreciation for ancestral cultures. Her newfound reverence for the spiritual practices of North America’s indegenous peoples can now be found in between the lines of her works.

Today, the body, movement and femininity nourish her ever-developing oeuvre. Using fluorescent pigments on somber backgrounds, she conveys strength and struggle through her stylized, gigantesque paintings. 

Our 3 favorite works

Remembrement 4

Mixed media (74 x 72 cm)

Dessin 2

Drawing (30 x 28 cm)

Femme entre terre et ciel, découvrir un trésor

Mixed media (140 x 140 cm)

#3 Diane Garcès de Marcilla, The Explorer

Born in Havana, Diane Garcès de Marcilla was 4 years old when she arrived in France. Her art defined her childhood, and as her own style began to emerge, there seemed to be something missing: the environment. This then became a defining aspect in her work. 

Void of all outside context, Diane Garcès de Marcilla’s paintings explore the relationship between the visible and the invisible.

In dream-like, disquiet environments we search for answers beneath the surface of these colorful, enigmatic scenes. 

Our 3 favorite works

Les parasols

Acrylic painting (38 x 61 cm)

Bulle

Acrylic painting (60 x 81 cm)

Silences fauves

Acrylic painting (30 x 30 cm)

#4 Jean-Martin Barbut, The Photo-Philosopher

Photographer, author and composer, Jean-Martin Barbut lives and works in Marseille. His work questions the illusion of reality and the relationship between consciousness, time and space. 

In his photographic series featured on KAZoART, water is the one and only subject. Terrifying and calming depending on its form, its free-flowing nature can be peaceful, mesmerizing even. When provoked, it’s tranquil state changes to a violent tool of destruction. 

His photographs capture this element in its duality via a philosophical and aesthetic approach. 

Our 3 favorite works

La colère de Charybde

Digital photography (130 x 85 cm)

Mairmaid songs, le ballet des Nymphes

Digital photography (60 x 40 cm)

White horses

Digital photography (120 x 90 cm)

#5 Ange Bruneel, The Hypnotist

After training at the Academy of Fine Arts in Tournai, Ange Bruneel settled in Brussels.  There, he collaborated with the musician Otto Von Schirach and toured across Europe with him as a video producer. After a long stint working with digital arts, he went to the basics: paper. 

For 20 years now, Bruneel has been working in graphic design but produces his own art using a pencil and paper. With inspiration stemming from sources such as music, cartography, astronomy, he has enough content to draw for hours on end. 

When speaking of his process, he says that:

…it is an exquisite self-generated corpse from the depths of my unconscious. Once the process is complete, I pose as a spectator and discover the work, finished.

Our 3 favorite works

Brain puzzle (main)

Drawing (35 x 50 cm)

Mindmap 1

Drawing (56 x 76 cm)

Brain puzzle (serrure)

Drawing (35 x 50 cm)

#6 Roger Bailleul, The Voyager

Roger Bailleul has mastered the art of lighting. Rarely have old city streets been shown in such a complimentary manner.

Using medieval architecture as the framework for his paintings, Bailleul extracts the beauty of these half-timbered buildings and imbues them with magnificent colors.

No detail too small, examining one of his paintings is an exciting journey that allows one to appreciate the precision of his lines, strength in his contrasting colors and skill in portraying linear perspective.

Our 3 favorite works

Rouen – Le beffroi du gros horloge

Oil painting (50 x 100 cm)

Rouen rue Saint-Romain (3)

Oil painting (20 x 40 cm)

Les toits de Porto

Oil painting (70 x 70 cm)

#7 Virgnie Bécourt, the Sculptor of Fabrics

Textile has always been a part of Virginie Bécourt’s life. As a child, she embroidered on cardboard as the other women in her family sewed. In doing so, a love for textile creation was distilled in her.

Bécourt relishes her freedom to work instinctively in her practice. By letting herself be inspired and carried away by the fabric or her vision for a piece, the artist feels that she and her medium are interwoven as one. 

Her sculptures are just as unique as they are lucious and delicate

Our 3 favorite works

Organic glacier

Mixed media (45 x 45 cm)

Organic

Mixed media (38 x 38 cm)

Corail

Mixed media (28 x 28 cm)

#8 Julien Moulin, The Intellectual

Julien Moulin has been an artistic director for more than 20 years. A graduate of the Estienne school, his job as a graphic designer leads him to travel and collaborate with agencies in New York, Shanghai, Washington, Taipei and Ljubljana. 

In the late 80’s he became inspired by the Dada and surrealist movements and started making mixed media collages. In the 2000s, his work turned digital as he was solicited by various magazines and journals for his illustrations. In 2017, he began exhibiting his work  in galleries.

Mixing fragments of maps and topographical and geological data, Moulin reinvents spaces in his series Terra incognita. His work questions geopolitics and preconceived ideas of the spaces we share.

Our 3 favorite works

Terra incognita n°68

Digital prints (50 x 50 cm)

Terra incognita n°33

Digital prints (50 x 50 cm)

Terra incognita n°74

Digital prints (50 x 50 cm)

#9 Diane de Cicco, An Insatiable Abstractionist

Of French-American origin, Diane de Cicco first studied biology at the University of London and then worked as a researcher in the United States.

In 1984, she decided to give up science and study photography, which led her to drawing and painting at the Ateliers de la Ville de Paris in 1991. 

Random yet refined, ordered yet chaotic, Diane de Cicco’s work leads her to unexplored spaces of the self. Her abstractions are noisy silences, a flight forward and a remedy against ugliness and violence.

Our 3 favorite works

A vision for thieves, diptych

Peinture acrylique (211 x 146 cm)

Le déjeuner au jardin

Oil Painting (20 x 20 cm)

Migration

Acrylic painting (146 x 114 cm)

#10 Aurélien Bigot, The Inventor of Flash-Painting

Aurélien Bigot is a photographer and artistic director specialized in technical innovations. In 2014, he developed an ingenious technique: flash-painting.

Flash-painting is a pictorial technique merging painting and photography, without any digital retouching. The photograph is taken through a hand-painted transparent surface. The light of the subject adds texture, giving the illusion of a painting. The result is a magnificent visual illusion where the bodies seem to move tranquilly through an infinite abyss.

The spectator is then brought to doubt. Is it a painting? And the answer is: no, it is indeed a photo that has not been digitally altered! 

Our 3 favorite works

Ikara

Digital photography (90 x 60 cm)

L’ange

Digital photography (90 x 60 cm)

L’oiseau de feu

Digital photography (90 x 60 cm)

What they're saying: KAZoART Customers