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Don’t Miss This Popup Art Gallery in SF!

05 Nov Posted by in • Robin Lowey | Comments Off on Don’t Miss This Popup Art Gallery in SF!
Don’t Miss This Popup Art Gallery in SF!

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Come check out a free one-time art Pop Up Gallery featuring  many queer artists in a vacated storefront in San Francisco. The exhibition is a collective presentation of nine individual artists working in the Bay Area housed in a vacated storefront (formerly The Urban Chair salon) in Noe Valley.

A few of the featured artists

The Pop Up Gallery features the work of Erika Parrino, Debra Reabock, Denise Tarantino, Angelo DiPietrantonio, Julie Cohn, Michael Barbee, Su Evers, Jon Fischer, and Johnny Botts.

Fridays and Weekends through Jan 5th
Fridays: 4:30-9:00pm
Saturdays and Sundays: 1:00-6pm

DON’T MISS THE GALLERY PARTY Sunday November 11, 1:00-6pm!
3650 24th Street (between Delores and Guerrero Streets) San Francisco, California 94110

Artist Debra Reabock: “A phenomenal opportunity presented itself and I decided to create a unique environment in a vacant storefront on 24th St. I reached out to a couple of close artist friends and posed the idea of a Pop Up Gallery as another way to increase visibility for our art. After several discussions we invited a group of talented artists to participate. My role was “Chief Creator” of the Pop Up gallery as well as a featured artist. Our Launch Party on October 7th was great success!”

City Bird, 8″x8″ Photo, Encaustic, Panel by Erika Parrino

Erika Parrino’s artwork often focuses on the interplay between nature/animals and the urban environment. Her current works combines photography, encaustic (wax) and wood.

Debra Reabock is a visual artist and photo philanthropist who makes a difference in the world through connecting creativity with charity and community. She has worked with many organizations including Human Rights Campaign, OutandEqual, Global Housing Foundation, Earn Resources Assets Network, Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, ArtsUnbound, Art4Aids and Touch a Life Foundation.

Debra Reabock

Denise Tarantino obtained a BFA in Design and Photography from Kutztown University and continued her photographic studies at the International Center for Photography (ICP) in New York. Tarantino’s work is exhibited internationally and has earned awards from publications, galleries, and museums throughout North America.

Angelo DiPietrantonio has worked as an artist full time since 2002. Typically creating pieces using photography, mixed media, and oil painting, he is presenting a collection of painted mannequins in this exhibition.

Julie Cohn’s watercolor paintings combine an inner world of imagination and abstraction with classical training as a representational painter. She uses tools in addition to brushes, such as metal scrapers, blotters, and sprays to develop atmosphere out of which emerges an abstracted aspect of the natural world – plants, mountains, minerals, animals, or anything that presents itself.

Left wall: Su Evers — Right window: Angelo DiPietrantonio

Michael Barbee has been working and showing in the Mission District of San Francisco for many years. Having painted abstract works in acrylic for much of his art career, he has begun exploring 3 dimensional multi-media creations. Michael is a longtime member of City Art Gallery and has a studio at Art Explosion 17th Street.

Su Evers has been an avid surfer, horse enthusiast and a professional photographer for most of her adult life. Recently she became artistically drawn to the worn and deteriorating elements of weathered wood and the way the grain rhythmically flows like the ocean waves.

Jon Fischer earned degrees in bio-engineering and philosophy of science before learning to screen print with a garden hose and a 60 Watt light bulb at CELLspace, the legendary San Francisco arts collective. Recent projects include a screen print subscription and a collaboration with composer Danny Clay, funded by an Individual Artist Grant from the SF Arts Commission.

Johnny Botts paints his signature-style robots focusing on themes of space, science, and play, and hopes to get people in touch with their child-like wonder about the world.

Stay in the loop via their Facebook page.

www.epochalips.com

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