• COLLECTOR

    Chandra Johnson

    There are the people who keep their fine china locked away in a cupboard… And then there’s Chandra Johnson, who uses hers on the daily, and runs it (and her silver flatware!) right through the dishwasher. Her rationale? What’s the point of having these treasures if not to enjoy them?

  • artist

    Sarah Emerson

    Sarah Emerson's paintings and installations present viewers with highly stylized versions of nature that combine geometric patterns and symbolic archetypes to examine our cultural landscape. In her compositions, she distorts the physical laws that govern the real world because concepts like gravity, inertia, and locality do not govern our emotional perspective of the world. Emerson does not try to replicate nature or real space, instead she uses the familiar genre of landscape to explore the collective events and conditions that define our cultural landscape.

  • ARTIST

    BEVERLY MCIVER

    Within Beverly McIver's portraiture work — where skin that the average person might describe as brown is rendered as an expressionistic composite of an array of vibrant colors and energetic lines that almost seem capable of animating a static image — her exploration of racial identity and her own upbringing is not simply black and white.

  • COLLECTOR

    CHARLOTTE LUCAS

    Never underestimate the potential of a vision to become reality. As an interior designer, Charlotte Harris Lucas says one of the most rewarding things about her job is seeing something that started as a mood board or sketch morph into a full-blown home or design that gives a family a fresh start or a beautiful place to gather.

  • community

    Hank Willis Thomas

    Love Over Rules is a work in neon installed in downtown Raleigh, North Carolina. “The message of the power of love is incredibly important right now”.

  • community

    meet the founders

    Longtime friends and contemporary art lovers Marjorie Hodges and Allen Thomas Jr. have been called many things: connoisseurs, curators, collectors, creative collaborators. With the launch of Artsuite, they are combining their years and breadth of knowledge, expertise and passion for the art world to focus on one role above all — connector.

NEW ARRIVALS{

Artsuite - Ben Alper - Untitled (Conflation) - Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.

Ben Alper

Photography | 2019

 

Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.  They attempt to synthesize redundant, often ordinary photographs into something transcendent.  By layering, erasing and cutting away to reveal information below, these hybrid works vacillate between presence and absence and construction and deconstruction. Stepping away from the medium’s subtractive character, the pieces in “Conflation” turn toward an additive approach to image-construction.  However, with each accumulated layer, a new kind of collapse occurs.  The result is a formal and conceptual flattening, a tangle of images still tethered to their source, but fundamentally changed.

Size

24 x 16" - Unframed 

 

Materials

Pigment print


Edition of 3


Authenticity

Signed by the artist

SEE THIS WORK
Artsuite - Ben Alper - Untitled (Conflation) - Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.

Ben Alper

Photography | 2019

 

Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.  They attempt to synthesize redundant, often ordinary photographs into something transcendent.  By layering, erasing and cutting away to reveal information below, these hybrid works vacillate between presence and absence and construction and deconstruction. Stepping away from the medium’s subtractive character, the pieces in “Conflation” turn toward an additive approach to image-construction.  However, with each accumulated layer, a new kind of collapse occurs.  The result is a formal and conceptual flattening, a tangle of images still tethered to their source, but fundamentally changed.

Size

24 x 16" - Unframed 

 

Materials

Pigment print


Edition of 3


Authenticity

Signed by the artist

SEE THIS WORK
Artsuite - Ben Alper - Untitled (Conflation) - Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.

Ben Alper

Photography | 2020

 

Ben Alper's series "Conflation" is a series of digital composites that originate from multiple images of the same object or space. Depicting marginal or derelict urban sites, the pictures represent a patchwork of decisions made behind the camera. While these pieces upend traditional notions of the singular photographic trace, they nevertheless constitute a series of imprints.  They attempt to synthesize redundant, often ordinary photographs into something transcendent.  By layering, erasing and cutting away to reveal information below, these hybrid works vacillate between presence and absence and construction and deconstruction. Stepping away from the medium’s subtractive character, the pieces in “Conflation” turn toward an additive approach to image-construction.  However, with each accumulated layer, a new kind of collapse occurs.  The result is a formal and conceptual flattening, a tangle of images still tethered to their source, but fundamentally changed.

Size

24 x 16" - Unframed 

 

Materials

Pigment print


Edition of 3


Authenticity

Signed by the artist

SEE THIS WORK

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