Jasmine alleger
December 1- Era Atomica- Philadelphia PaDecember 2 - Home - Philadelphia PADecember 3 - Moore College of Art - Philadelphia PaDecember 4 - The Lost Bar - Philadelphia PaDecember 5 - My Studio - Philadelphia PaDecember 6 - PJC Workshop - Philadelphia PaDecember 7 - PJC Headquarters - Philadelphia PaDecember 8 - Nice Things - Philly StyleDecember 9 - Era Atomica - Philadelphia PaDecember 10 - Home - Philadelphia PaDecember 11 - Tom Judd's Studio - Philadelphia PaDecember 12 - Moore College of Art - Philadelphia PaDecember 13 - My Studio - Philadelphia PaDecember 14 - Tom's Studio - Philadelphia PaDecember 15 - Cherry Street Tavern - Philadelphia PaDecember 16 - Bolt Bus - Philadelphia -> NYC -> PhiladelphiaDecember 17 - The Hair Cuttery - Philadelphia Pa December 18 - Era Atomica - PhiladelphiaDecember 19 - PJC Workshop - Philadelphia PaDecember 20 - Home - PhiladelphiaDecember 21 - Las Vegas International Airport - PHL -> LAS -> SMFDecember 22 - Juno's Kitchen & Delicatessen - Sacramento CaDecember 23 - Mom's house - Sacramento Ca -> Stent Ca -> Sacramento CaChristmas Eve - Amanda's house - SactownMerry Christmas - Grandma's House - Sacramento Ca December 26 - Top of the World Tapas - Sacramento Ca
December 27 - SMF ->MDW -Grandmas HouseDecember 28 - Pizza Brain - Philadelphia PaDecember 29 - Home - Philadelphia PaDecember 30 -Era Atomica - Philly StyleDecember 31 - PJC workshop - Philadelphia Pa
Take a Seat-The Chairs of December
In the average person’s every day life, the mundane, regular objects in which we interact are frequently overlooked; what is eaten, walked on, or sat in are usually not thought about in any dedicated manner. With an acute attention to the banal, meticulous paintings take shape as a response to the culture in which I am completely immersed. The series of paintings, entitled Take a Seat – The Chairs of December, utilizes cultural material: the local daily news paper, juxtaposed with portraits of specific chairs in which I interacted with in the month of December, 2012. Rather than focusing on the ordinary objects as still life, I choose to present them as individuals within a frame, exalting them to their potential value in the daily lives of every person. By focusing on the objects that are frequently overlooked, the viewer is forced to consider what is often taken for granted in life, illustrating the importance of the ordinary and the magnificence of the mundane.