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Jason Thielke’s beautiful imagery navigates the astoundingly complex dynamics of human nature, mixing a hard linear style with soft and fluid emotion. As he puts it, the works explore the “conflict between one’s ability to implement self control and compulsion to manipulate and constantly self-gratify.” The pieces, with their wildly intersecting lines, cosmic-like points of color and seductive subjects, convey this exceedingly well, drawing out many of those emotions in the viewer themselves. –Benjamin Starr

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A commercial illustrator since 1996, Jason Edmiston has created work for advertising, editorial, packaging and book publishing clients internationally. He is a traditional artist, painting in acrylic on watercolour paper or wood panel. His style ranges from realism to exaggeration, usually emphasizing the figure, and a certain degree of humour or caricature. Jason is often asked to emulate a specific genre of illustration, such as movie posters, pulp covers or retro style advertising. His fondness for pop culture, especially movies and toys often creep into his work.

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While having spent over a decade in the financial sector, Jason Dussault reconnected with his passion for art while living in the historic Republic of Malta. He now shares his time between New York and his hometown of Vancouver: one of which offers unparalleled variety and vibrancy, the other: a place of natural wonder and beauty, thus creating a perfect balance of influence for him to draw upon. A dichotomized resource of energy that allows Jason to show us the layers of the world through the scope of our youth. Applied in a medium that compels us to understand our true fragility, Jason’s mosaic work becomes a mirror image of life itself.

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When husband and wife art/design duo Jason and Sharon Gale (Quite British Accent) began working together, someone told them that sport had no place in art. Rather than take heed, the couple produce all their work using the visual vocabulary of sporting culture. Their latest collection, exhibited recently at Core at Nolias Gallery, includes a series of textile slogans appliquéd onto vintage football shirts. The work satirises the sport-in-art argument and likens popular culture heroes to sporting heroes.

QBA-2-Johnny-1000

 

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