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NADA Miami 2021

JDJ is thrilled to be exhibiting at NADA Miami 2021.

The centerpiece of the booth will be a wallpaper installation by Barrow Parke designed around a selection of work by the gallery’s artists. Exhibited artists include Noel W. Anderson, Barrow Parke, Barnett Cohen, Heather Guertin, Lucia Love, Sharon Madanes, Nico Stone, Samantha Rosenwald, and Shino Takeda.

Noel W. Anderson explores the relationship between the formation of Black identity as socially constructed through images from American media.

Each work starts with a found image which Anderson digitally manipulates—mirroring, inverting, cropping or otherwise distorting it before it is reproduced as a tapestry using a digital jacquard loom. The fabric is then physically altered—bleached, dyed, stained, picked apart thread by thread.

Noel W. Anderson
untitled new work, 2021
Bleach, dye, laser-cut basketball leather, photographic object, flower, resin on distressed, stretched cotton tapestry
54 x 47.25 inches

Noel W. Anderson
untitled new work, 2021 (detail)
Bleach, dye, laser-cut basketball leather, photographic object, flower, resin on distressed, stretched cotton tapestry
54 x 47.25 inches

Noel W. Anderson
Slant, 2021
Basketball leather and photographic object on distressed, stretched cotton tapestry
11.8 x 10 x 2.5 inches

Noel W. Anderson
In-flame-d, 2020
Bleach on distressed, stretched Jacquard tapestry
16 x 12 inches

Barnett Cohen’s collaged stickers on canvas works act as constellations of contemporary mark making.

They chronicle the vast array of language, imagery, and sentiment as it moves through public space. Both his object-based practice and his performances examine the way macro and micro events in contemporary society affect our language and interior thoughts.

Barnett Cohen
january 5 2021, 2021
Stickers, UV polycote and acrylic liquid polymer on canvas
29 x 33 inches

Barnett Cohen
september 8 2021, 2021
Stickers, UV polycote, acrylic liquid polymer on canvas 44 x 18 inches

Heather Guertin's abstract paintings are grounded in observation, and the sensibility that a deeply imaginative expression lies latent within it.

The genesis for her newest body of oil paintings begins as a series of collages she creates from the pages of scientific journals, discarded books and magazines. Guertin uses these collages as a guide, translating the colors, textures, and forms from these found images into a pictorial language that she combines to ecstatic and exuberant effect.

Heather Guertin
Four Legs, 2021
Oil on canvas
36 x 30 inches

Heather Guertin
Four Legs, 2021 (detail)
Oil on canvas
36 x 30 inches

Heather Guertin
Neon Angel, 2021
Oil on canvas
36 x 30 inches

Heather Guertin
Shell Burst, 2021
Oil on canvas
36 x 30 inches

Heather Guertin
Shell Burst, 2021 (detail)
Oil on canvas
36 x 30 inches

Lucia Love's visually rich paintings are loaded with symbolic references to art history, mythology, politics, and the dynamics of power.

Her unusual painting style is well represented here—particularly her ability to incorporate multiple techniques, such as hyperrealism, brushy gestures, and a flat, cartoonish line into cohesive and dynamic compositions.

Lucia Love
Raphael, 2021
Oil on canvas
48 x 36 inches

Lucia Love
Delicate Touch, 2021
Oil on canvas
48 x 36 inches

Sharon Madanes is a painter and doctor who transforms banalities of hospital life into bold, highly saturated scenes.

Her paintings juxtapose the institutional setting of her work with the matters of life and death.

Sharon Madanes
Waiting II, 2019
Oil on linen
30 x 30 inches

Sharon Madanes
Workroom at Dusk, 2021
Oil on canvas
72 x 56 inches

Barrow Parke's practice explores the logic of weaving and its relationship to visual and digital systems, most often with their paintings on hand-loomed and embroidered fabric.

Barrow Parke
Artemis, 2021
Acrylic and embroidery on hand-woven fabric
28.25 x 22 inches

Barrow Parke
Great Blue Heron, 2020
Acrylic and embroidery on hand-loomed linen
23 5/8 x 17 3/4 inches

Samantha Rosenwald uses colored pencil to create highly detailed, darkly humorous paintings that speak to commodification, complexities of identity and the volatility of the female experience.

This work explores the complexity of disidentification, a protective mechanism in which one rejects specific personal characteristics in order to insulate oneself from a potential threat or anxiety created by external forces.

Samantha Rosenwald
Redrum, 2021
Colored pencil on canvas
17 x 17 inches

Samantha Rosenwald
La Cuevita, 2021
Colored pencil on canvas
20 x 18 inches

Nico Stone’s paintings combine drawing, silkscreen, abstraction and representation in surprising ways.

Digital drawings are enlarged and energetically transferred to the painting’s surface atop translucent layers of color. The irregularities that occur during the process of translation become an integral part of the composition. The resulting paintings create a visual phenomenon that appears as though recognizable images are dematerializing into abstraction.

Nico Stone
Night Vision, 2021
Acrylic on panel
60 x 48 inches

Shino Takeda’s ceramics embody her sensory experience and thoughts.

Expressed through color, texture and pattern, her work is inspired by her upbringing in Japan and her home in New York. The colorful glazes that Takeda applies to her hand-built ceramics are inspired by her life, a sort of diary of her moods and thoughts expressed through color, texture and pattern.

Shino Takeda
Passage, 2021
Raku-fired ceramic, Japanese lacquer, 24 carat gold
9.5 x 9.5 x 7.75 inches

Shino Takeda
Poppies and Summer Sky, 2021
Glazed ceramic
9.25 x 9.25 x 8 inches