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Jeanne Verdoux
Brooklyn, NY
Neighborhood: Bedford-Stuyvesant

ARTIST STATEMENT: My art practice is rooted in drawing. Everyday in sketchbooks, I make drawings and notes about people, places and ideas I come across in the city. In the studio, I revisit these observations and transform them into series of larger drawings. I practice drawing as an experimental visual exploration, using various materials and techniques including printmaking, animation and photography. Motivated by the desire of reducing waste, I have chosen to use only recycled and environmentally friendly materials such as water-soluble gouache, ink, charcoal, found paper and cardboard. I am currently working on a series of large-scale drawings on the theme of the female figure as a vessel which embodies my personal views on women’s experiences about fertility and motherhood. The work depict female forms pouring liquids into one another, dancing, squirting, or crying. This recent project has lead me to experimenting with clay and creating three dimensional female vessel in ceramics.

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Neither Here Nor There

Radiator Arts
10-61 Jackson Ave, LIC, NY 11106

Nov 18th, 2016 – Jan 20th, 2017

Featuring works by:
Anne Mourier, Fanny Allié, Jeanne Verdoux, Julien Gardair
Marilia Destot, Nicolas Touron, Shani Ha, Simon Courchel

Curated by: Nicolas Touron / Fanny Allié

The exhibition Neither Here Nor There presents the works of eight artists who all share the same birthplace – France and who voluntarily migrated several years ago to New York City.

Not quite from one side or the other anymore, a nonnative constantly oscillates between two realities, fully belonging to none. Through mixed media, sculpture, photography and painting, the artists of Neither Here Nor There examine this state of being slightly “out of tune” and how their experience may have impacted their work over the years. The exhibit also aims to highlight a common thread between all the works - a feeling of detachment of the human figure from its urban environment, within a context of personal narration and a touch of absurdity. The sense of isolation and fragmentation that can emanate from the works is nonetheless often counterbalanced with whimsicality and humor.

In her series Gowanus Dance, Marilia Destot isolates and places her model in a cinematic or sequence form, her photographic work focusing on the intimate writing of time and space intermingled. Exploring the same medium, Simon Courchel creates in each of his photographs an urban choreography or performance thus referencing his background as a dancer; the figure being always insulated and centered within the frame. In Anne Mourier’s small sculptures depicting domestic scenes, the figure is removed all together but constantly in mind, like a ghostly presence, only the habitat remains. Nicolas Touron’s ceramic and video installation Artificial Landscape is a visual fable, existing as a landscape of absurdity in which a dead cicada found at the Brooklyn Botanical Gardens during his numerous explorations there, plays the main character.

Jeanne Verdoux’s prints show the human figure deprived from any context but in constant motion, sometimes in the verge of falling, where ground and air merge into one dimension. Fanny Allié’s characters, often placed on a white background are also removed from their habitat or environment; their urban feel come through nonetheless. In his Artforum mashup series, Julien Gardair combines and cuts Artforum advertisement pages, revealing from these art magazines human silhouettes intermingling with animals, body and abstract elements and creating a chaotic mass. Lastly, in order to remedy the isolation she may find in fast-paced cities, Shani Ha creates versatile sculptures and devices in an effort to bring people together or to add a comforting touch to her surrounding.

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