Shop our collection by category

No products

Free shipping! Shipping
$0 Total

Check out

Successfully added to your cart
Quantity
Total
There are 0 works in your cart. You have one item in your cart.
$0
Continue shopping Proceed to checkout
$150 OFF $1,200 or more*
ARTLOVER150

KAZoART’s Recent Additions

10 of Our Favorite New Artists

Just like last month and the months prior, our curators have been hard at work to identify the exceptional artistic talents of today that we will read about tomorrow. We know you’re excited to make their acquaintance, just as we were.

Illustration enthusiasts will definitely be won over, as will fans of Street Art and sculpture. And let’s not forget photography, a medium that is often overlooked but well represented in this rich and eclectic selection.

#1 Skima

Maxime Thevenet, or Skima, is an outstanding illustrator who was originally trained in technical drawing. He now practices a stunningly hyperrealist style in black and white, using nothing but a pencil and chalk.

Giving life to faces and feelings with the mere tip of its pencil or through a line with his chalk, his technique just as precise as his creativity is free-flowing.

This young artist seeks to create drawings that give the illusion of  black and white photographs. What do you see? A drawing, painting or a photograph?

Our favorite works

Inkosi

Pencil drawing (120 x 180 cm)

Zarafah

Pencil drawing (70 x 140 cm)

Hands love

Pencil drawing (70 x 100 cm)

#2 Sabine Agostini

A self-taught photographer and former criminal lawyer, Sabine Agostini learned photography and honed in her skills through film, literature and painting.

Her “nocturnal wanderings”, as she likes to call them, are directly inspired by the 50’s era films, 90’s pop culture, detective novels and Edward Hopper.

In her work, we’re plunged into desolate spaces and ghostly landscapes. With an untoward aesthetic close to that of Andrew Wyeth and Edward Hopper, her universe is simultaneously troubling, sublime and enigmatic.

Our favorite works

No one is innocent

Photography (40 x 60 cm)

7/7

Photography (30 x 40 cm)

Eden

Photography (30 x 40 cm)

#3 Monsieur Plume

Monsieur Plume burst onto the French graffiti scene in the late 90’s and has been adorning the walls of major European cities for years now.

Beyond creating, Monsieur Plume also passes on his artistic savoir-faire in the graffiti initiation workshops he has been leading for the last ten years. 

Behind his layered paint is a bold-faced critique of our society. He relies on abstraction and movement to awaken something unique within each viewer.

Our favorite works

Escape 2

Mixed media (60 x 60 cm)

Sentimental madness 2

Mixed media (195 x 130 cm)

Sentimental madness 3

Mixed media (100 x 100 cm)

#4 Christophe Hohler

Christophe Hohler / ©Sébastien Koch

Between distortion, fascination and chaos, we find Christophe Hohler’s expressionist niche. Echoing the spirit of Edvard Munch, his figures exist somewhere between the living and the dead, their bodies limp and disfigured.

Can we not all relate to the fragility of the beings found in his disquiet work? When we ask where his figures come from, the artist answers in complete simplicity, “it is through the painting that the subject reveals itself.”

Our favorite works

Danses macabres 1

Pencil drawing (56 x 76 cm)

L’homme qui marche

Mixed media (95 x 130 cm)

Encre de chine 1

Ink drawing (100 x 130 cm)

#5 TOMADEE

From illustration and animation to typographic creations and painting, TOMADEE is an inexhaustible explorer of all artistic mediums.

This young French street artist uses newspapers, leaflets and posters that he collects during his travels.

Giving a second life to old images, from his off-beat style emerges new forms, silhouettes and symbols. Peek into his hectic world of familair text and visually energetic canvasses.

Our favorite works

Still here

Mixed media (54 x 65 cm)

Bébel

Mixed media (80 x 100 cm)

Rubik

Mixed media (54 x 65 cm)

#6 Mélanie Pasquier

On the ochre and earthy backgrounds of Mélanie Pasquier’s canvases, surrealist and fantastic hybrid forms emerge. Point by point, line by line, they swarm, crawl, and take on the body that the artist bestows on them.

Her paintings that reveals themselves and unfold in dotted lines, amplified by the soft and opaque colors that emerge from her pencils. It is as if each particle, however tiny, was a component of a stronger entity, a species in the making. 

Deeply poetic in nature, Mélanie Pasquier’s work is based on life in the broadest sense.

Our favorite works

Black swan

Acrylic painting (50 x 65 cm)

Nike

Acrylic painting (81 x 130 cm)

Feed me

Acrylic painting (50 x 65 cm)

#7 Léo Galamez

Bright colors and large formats characterize Léo Galamez’s work. His abstractions and patterns leave space for positivity and broad interpretations of his paintings.

The energy that he breathes into his works does not bear a name. Here again, the spectator is the final decision-maker. Extravagant in their vitality, the paintings are a hymn to joy and life.

The botanical patterns reinvent themselves ad infinitum just like those internal cells that multiply and served as his inspiration after his medical studies.

Our favorite works

Untitled 1

Acrylic painting (97 x 130 cm)

Untitled 11

Acrylic painting (114 x 146 cm)

Untitled 10

Acrylic painting (130 x 89 cm)

#8 Marc Brousse

Marc Brousse employs a new artistic language called “traitillism”, using a series of lines. Through his work, he asks the viewer to recognize the intimate relationship between man, nature and architecture.

Initially influenced by blue-print making, the history of civilizations, and myths, the artist dissects buildings and creates off-beat depictions of urban spaces to shift our view of the city scapes we know by heart.

Our favorite works

Fragment XX

Mixed media (20 x 30 cm)

Delanda carthago

Mixed media (20 x 30 cm)

Fragment XVIII

Mixed media (20 x 30 cm)

#9 Véronique Vantesone

Véronique Vantesone immediately understood that clay would offer her infinite creative possibilities. Fascinated by what she calls “magic clay”, she strives to transcribe the beauty of the female body. The majority of her work focuses on the elegance of feminine legs.

In her “Precious Women” series, she gives visibility and primacy back to the female body. Her sculptures are an ode to elegance and sensuality.

Although the molds are cast in bronze, her sculptures are named after precious stones. Vantesone’s latest creations stress the power and vitality found in every single woman.

Our favorite works

Aquilon

Mixed media (10 x 30 cm)

Cyclone

Mixed media (10 x 30 cm)

Baguio

Mixed media (10 x 30 cm)

#10 RamZ

Creating a fusion of Arabic calligraphy and contemporary art, RamZ’s approach is that of a lyrical symbiosis between his two cultures, his two worlds, the East and the West.

With a very modern and urban touch, the artist forges and sculpts forms and symbols. Is it by chance that in Arabic, the root of his first name “Ramzi” means “symbol”?

He insists on the fact that each of us will be able to read his calligraphy, even if in Arabic. Above all, interpreting his calligraphy is a journey as our eyes wander along the lines, slide down every angle and study each layer, appreciating his thoughtful composition.

Our favorite works

Abstract calligraffiti 5

Acrylic painting (50 x 50 cm)

Abstract calligraffiti 2

Acrylic painting (50 x 50 cm)

Abstract calligraffiti 1

Acrylic painting (50 x 50 cm)

What they're saying: KAZoART Customers