Uinverso- Nadiuska and Priscila Furtado



Uinverso is a project by Brazil-based twin sisters Nadiuska and Priscila Furtado. With four years of studies in multidisciplinary design and four years of previous experience in editorial and graphic design, Uinverso was created with the intention of offering works in the areas of visual arts, focusing on ceramics and drawings. Uinverso is a play on the Portuguese words that mean ‘the inverse’ and ‘the universe.’

 To see more. click here.

Rochelle Haley



“Rochelle Haley is an artist and researcher working with experimental drawing, painting, movement and performance practice. She is interested in the relationship between bodies and physical environments. Her current projects involve drawing, painting and dance to explore space structured around the sensation of the moving body. Haley’s research in the fields of contemporary drawing and painting explores the material surface of representation to discover methods that are sensory, kinaesthetic, affective and rhythmic with an interdisciplinary reach to creative robotics and performance.”

You can see more of Rochelle’s work here.

All images and text from rochellehaley.com.


Romily Alice Walden


Romily Alice’s work is concerned with gender and its interplay with other social categorizations and power differentials. At the core of her practice is an interrogation of contemporary feminism and its relation to the Post-Internet age. Her work questions modern society’s relationship with looking, being looked at, gendered hierarchies, pleasure and the body.

The work is additionally concerned with the value of labour in an age of instant gratification; by producing all of her own neon work, Romily is seeking to question the role of craft in the digital age.

To learn more of Romily’s work, click here.

Eliza Child


“Eliza graduated from Pratt Institute in 2016 with a BFA in Photography.

Currently living and working in New York City as a freelance photographer and studio artist.

Her work loosely revolves around the emotion and geometry of naturally occurring light that exists in everyday environments.”


You can see more of Eliza’s work on the artist’s website and, Tumblr and Instagram.

All images and text from elizachild.com

Mark Drew


Mark Drew is an Australian-born, Tokyo-based artist. His project “Deez Nuts” started as a self-produced zine featuring Charlie Brown, Snoopy, Lucy, Linus and Peppermint Patty conversing in classic rap lines by Wu-Tang, Nas, Biggie, N.W.A, Snoop, P.E. and more. Then it evolved into a full fledge exhibition of  large scale paint-on-canvas at Sydney’s China Heights gallery.

To see more of Mark’s work, click here.

Lucy Williams


“British artist Lucy Williams redefines the concept of collage through her intricate mixed media bas-reliefs depicting deserted scenes of mid 20th century Modernist architecture. Her works are a fine balance: structurally and in the tension between the precision and masculinity of the stark utopian architecture that is re-invested with humanity through the painstaking and traditionally feminine domain of craft. Ultimately, Williams’s primary interest lies in the interplay of representation that the Modernist source material so lends itself to in descriptions of geometric and modular blocks of material and colour.”


You can see more of Lucy’s work on her website, her Instagram and through the Burggruen Gallery.

Text from berggruen.com/artists/lucy-williams

Images from lucywilliams.info and Burggruen Gallery.


John Crawford


Auckland based John Crawford is one of New Zealand’s best known photographers.
His portfolio of commissioned and uncommissioned works is diverse in subject
matter and mood, yet unmistakeable in its use of light and its natural, simple style.

John says his aim is to capture images that have a high degree of interest and contrast,
don’t look too technical, and are easy to look at and enjoy.

To see more of John’s work, click here.

Aakash Nihalani


New York based Aakash Nihalani uses bright, bold lines at the forefront of all of his art as a means of visually creating 3D images on two-dimensional surfaces. The repetition of isometric squares and rectangles becomes visually pleasing to the eye, conveying complexities such as movement and space by something so simple as the placement of a line.

To see more of Aakash’s work, click here.

Noah Pica


“A reimagined wardrobe for “daddy,” providing a young gay boy the male role model needed in the midst of understanding the complexity of his identity. My fashion philosophy: fashion is a tool to analyze and critique society, and should be used to subvert the established norms.”

You can see more of Noah’s work here.

All text and images from CFDA.

Gabriel Dawe


Gabriel Dawe creates site-specific installations that explore the connection between fashion and architecture, and how they relate to the human need for shelter in all its shapes and forms. His work is centered in the exploration of textiles, aiming to examine the complicated construction of gender and identity in his native Mexico and attempting to subvert the notions of masculinity and machismo prevalent in the present day.

To find out more about Gabriel, click here.