Author: radiator

Interdependency Now – One on One Instagram LIVE Interview with Julien Gardair and Eirini Linardaki

Radiator Gallery invites you to the fourth conversation of our LIVE series.    
 Wednesday, May 2oth from 4PM to 5PM EDT.
 Add to your calendar 

 Join us via  RadiatorArts Instagram,  and Julien Gardair Instagram

  Dear Friends,

  Interdependency Now – One on One is an Instagram Live Series highlighting artists from our current show. 
  This Wednesday, May 20, we will be hosting a conversation
 between the artist and curator Eirini Linardaki and artist
  Julien Gardair.
  Julien Gardair will talk about his ongoing series Surprise included in the Interdependency show and how the subscription model can empower artists and build lasting relationships. Born and raised in France, Julien Gardair is based in Brooklyn since 2007. He develops a proteiform practice varying from cut out, drawings, and paintings to public art and immersive site-specific video installations. He builds contradictory spaces where a diversity of cultures and histories meet to stimulate new interpretations. When our situation permits, next time you go down to the beach, stop by the 18th Avenue and Kings Highway stations on the F line, and enjoy a moment on one of the sculptural benches he recently finished for the MTA Arts & Design program.

Eirini Linardaki
was born in Athens and studied in Limerick L.I.T., Ireland, Berlin, and Marseille. She lived in France for more than twenty years. She is now developing projects within the city and questioning the relationship between public policy and art.

More about Interdependency Now.

Interdependency Now – One on One Instagram LIVE Interview with Vincent Parisot

Radiator Gallery invites you to the second conversation of our LIVE series.    
 Wednesday, May 13th from 4PM to 5PM EDT.
 Add to your calendar 

 Join us via  RadiatorArts Instagram,  and Vincent Parisot Instagram

  Dear Friends,

  Interdependency Now – One on One is an Instagram Live Series highlighting artists from our current show. 
  This Wednesday, May 13, we will be hosting a conversation
 between Radiator’s founder, Tamas Veszi
  and the artist Vincent Parisot.

  Vincent is a visual artist working between Greece and France, currently located in Heraklion on the island of Crete with his family. Vincent Parisot was born nearby Paris and studied in Quimper in Bretagne and Limerick L.I.T. Ireland. He lived in Crete since 2010. He is now developing projects in situ, in public space and at the same time develops a practice of drawing.

More about Interdependency Now.

Interdependency Now – One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Peter Soriano 

Radiator Gallery invites you to the first conversation of our LIVE series.    
Wednesday, May 6th from 4PM EDT.
Add it to your Calendar 

Join us via  RariatorArts Instagramand PeterSorianoStuido Instagram

Dear Friends,

Interdependency Now – One on One is an Instagram Live Series highlighting artists from our current show. 
The second conversation will be an interview between Radiator’s founder Tamas Veszi and artist Peter Soriano.

Peter Soriano is an artist born in Manila, Philippines in 1959 and since 1981 has been living in New York. He is a sculptor who began in 2012 to work exclusively on large scaled wall drawings composed of acrylic and spray paint, as well as related drawings on paper. He has exhibited internationally, most recently at Galerie Bernhard Bishoff in Bern Switzerland and in France by Galerie Jean Fournier, who represents him. 

More about Interdependency Now.

Watch the full video here.

Interdependency now – One on One, Live interview with Eirini Linardaki

Radiator Gallery invites you to the first conversation of our LIVE series.                      
 Wednesday, April 29th from 4PM EDT.
Join us via  RariatorArts Instagram

  Dear Friends,

  Interdependency Now – One on One is an Instagram Live Series highlighting artists 
  from our current show.  The first conversation will be an interview between
  Radiator’s founder Tamas Veszi and artist Eirini Linardaki. Eirini is an artist working between 
  Greece, France and New York, currently located in Crete with her family. 

  Joies insoupçonnables : Eirini Linardaki

  Eirini Linardaki was born in Athens and studied in Limerick L.I.T., Ireland, Berlin and 
  Marseille. She lived in France for more than twenty years before moving to the island of Crete,
  where she is based now, developing projects within the city and questioning the relation
  between public policy and art.

 More about Interdependency Now.

Trabajo de Sombra (Shadow Work)

April 24th – May 29th

Kara Rooney and Néstor Quiñones 

Curated by Bárbara Perea (MX) and Charlotta Kotik (NY).

Interdependency now

February 21 through April 3 ,2020

Opening 6 to 9 pm Friday, February 21, 2020
Artists: Eirini Linardaki, Jenny Marketou,
Vincent Parisot, Peter Soriano

Fanzines and editions: Julien Gardair, Tattfoo Tan
Panel discussion: Juanli Carrion
Interpretive participation by Maria Dimanshtein

Curated by Eirini Linardaki and Jenny Marketou

During several discussions Eirini Linardaki and Jenny Marketou co-curators and participating artists discussed terms of interdependency, participation, performance, collaboration in relation to art and social practice. They began by asking how they could bring together sustainable relations among themselves, the artists/curators, and most important with their audiences from the diverse communities across the five boroughs of New York City. They reflected on artistic actions as political and social forms in the context of contemporary art discourse, as well as, within their work and the works of other artistsThey envisioned Interdependency Now being an exhibition based on the potential of participatory, performative and socially engaged practices. Interdependency means to learn from one another; to take care of one another; to cultivate human exchanges; to change perspectives; to overcome differences in experiences of everyday life. One of the things contemporary art can help make visible is how creativity resides within our society in multiple ways. Our connectivity with each other. Our environment is not a linear process of development, as it is a process in which we are all relational and interdependent beings. As Judith Butler, American philosopher mentions the idea of Interdependency establishes a principle of equality and connectedness. (1)
Interdependency Now brings together the works of artists who contribute to this participatory experience which takes place from February 21st through April 3rd, 2020 at Radiator Gallery in Long Island City.
Eirini Linardaki and Vincent Parisot are creating a common installation titled “Monkey meets war”. They are combining magnetic fragments of drawings and collages both from previous explosions and faux marble drawings of dismembered monkeys. The fragments can either be assembled into separate drawings or be messed up to create abstract collages. For a long time, the artists thought about the techniques each one is using in their installations. Vincent practices drawing and painting inspired by intriguing objects interrogating our perception of heritage and nature. Eirini works with patterns from countries in war and is using imagery from disasters and explosions to speak about our human condition, tragedy and our psyche in war. Under the auspices of interdependency, they have decided to join their works in one installation, intertwining their materials, techniques and practices. They are displaying them in a way that the visitors become the authors of the images that are created anew from their fragmented artworks. 
Jenny Marketou creates a new iteration of Evergrowing through my city originally realized for The Garden. It is her ongoing art & praxis initiative for youth in Athens which was presented during the School of Everything, Parliament of Bodies, Documenta 14, Athens/Kassel. Evergrowing through my city is an ephemeral sculptural intervention meant to be constructed over time with the participation of the audience which develops the artist’s interest in working with models and infrastructures for play and civic engagement. Jenny’s inspiration has been Karl Johansson’s (1890) self-stabilizing prototypes of the tensegrity construction systems in which each part is essential to the function of the larger structure. Evergrowing through my city is made out of tensegrity units of wooden sticks, knotted together with elastic threads, colorful yarns, found materials, and objects. Throughout the exhibit participants are offered the opportunity to build and add their own colorful wooden units, to attach found objects, textures and material. A digital data system compiles all of the objects along with the names of participants. By the end of the exhibition, the evergrowing construction becomes whimsical and joyful embodying the character of the participants by the construction of relationships with the elements that have been used.
Peter Soriano whose work is instructional based wall drawings contributes with a work titled ““Jungfrau- Aletsch””. It is a section of a larger wall drawing project that he will exhibit this summer in the Université de Bordeaux. The work is based on observations and the experience of being on a glacier last summer, and forms part of a larger project observing melting snow. More specifically he focuses on the large cracks that form on the ice surface. During the exhibition Peter intends to complete the wall drawing with the help and interpretation of other participants. These individuals will choose from a large selection of preselected marks, to complete the drawing as they see fit.
During the exhibition there will panel discussions, artists talks and readings.
Juanli Carrion’s participation takes the form of a panel discussion that he organizes titled OSS Project Inc: Community + Conflict + Art = Garden .The panel addresses public gardens as art, interventions, using urban farming, storytelling, educational programming and community building as means to address sustainable social or political structures and art practices.
Julien Gardair participates with a series of Fanzines and Tattfoo Tan is offering reading possibilities with his current editions.


Eirini Linardaki was born in Athens and studied in Limerick L.I.T., Ireland, Berlin and Marseille. She lived in France for more than twenty years before moving to the island of Crete, where she is based now, developing projects within the city and questioning the relation between public policy and art.
Vincent Parisot is a visual artist born in France, he lives in Heraklion, Crete. He realizes projects in situ, in the public space and at the same time develops a practice of drawing. He is inspired by the correlation of movement in urban areas, ready-made objects that help him produce minimal artistic interventions in the public space.
Their common public art projects are on view in Paris, New York, Nigeria, Liberia, Athens and on the island of Crete.
Jenny Marketou born in Athens, Greece based in New York is an interdisciplinary artist, researcher, author and activist. She understands her artistic practice as the practice of enabling, of making possible, unearthing, opening, performing, playing and channeling ideas and energies in developing  sustainable social, pedagogical  structures and art practices. Her art projects have been exhibited and her videos screened in International Art Biennials, museums and galleries worldwide. She is the co-editor of “Organizing from Below/How Assemblies Matter? (2017) Naked Punch (London) and contributor to “Performing Interdependency” (2017) with Zurich University of Arts, School of the Arts and Design,Kassel  and  ASFA in Greece.
Born in Manila, Philippines, Peter Soriano received his B.A. in Art History from Harvard College and studied at Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture before moving to New York City in 1981. Represented in Paris by Galerie Jean Fournier and in New York by Lennon, Weinberg, Inc., his work has been widely exhibited with recent solo shows at CIRCUIT Centre d’art contemporain in Lausanne, Domaine de Kerguéhennec in Brittany, Busan Biennalle in South Korea, and, at the Colby College Museum of Art in Maine. Works by the artist are included in The Morgan Library and Museum, Harvard Art Museums, Colby Museum of Art, Fonds national d’art contemporain (FNAC) in Paris, Fondation Cartier pour l’art contemporain, and the Wanås Foundation in Sweden, among other institutions.

Juanli Carrión is an artist, researcher and activist whose work unfolds in the development, research and education of community engaged design and artistic practices. He is currently focusing on the research of practices that expand beyond the art/design realm to become policies, non-profit organizations, associations, groups, or other sustainable social or political structures and practices, with the aim of translating the results into pedagogical strategies.

Julien Gardair extends his studio practice into editions playing with the hand made and the mechanical, the unique and the multiple, digital and analog, abundance and scarcity.
Artist Tattfoo Tan’s practice focuses on issues relating to ecology, sustainability and healthy living. His work is project-based, ephemeral and educational in nature. Tan has been widely recognized for his artistic contributions and service to the community and is the proud recipient of a proclamation from the City of New York.
1 Judith Butller and Athena Athanasiou, Dispossession: The Performative of the Political, Cambridge, Polity Press, 2013






Evergrowing through my city by Jenny Marketou, 2020   



Instagram Live Series during Covid-19:

Watch One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Peter Soriano here.
Watch One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Vincent Parisot here.
Watch One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Julien Gardair here.
Watch One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Tattfo Tan by Erini Linardaki here.
Watch One on One, Instagram LIVE Interview with Tamas Veszi and Rachel Eliza Griffiths here.

Freaks, Geeks, and Strange Girls

Curated by Peter Gynd

November 15, 2019 – January 17, 2020

Opening Reception: Friday, November 15, 6–9pm

Freaks, Geeks, and Strange Girls is a solo exhibition of new works by Jody MacDonald. A merger of fact, fiction, and art history, MacDonald’s sculptural dioramas explore a set of characters on the fringe. The work takes its influence—along with the exhibition’s title—from a book of the same name published in 1996 showcasing an anthology of banners, backdrops and advertisements created for 19th and early 20th century American sideshows. These banners serve as a jumping off point for MacDonald to muse on her own imaginative absurdities and bring a set of fictional characters and circumstances into play.

MacDonald’s sculptures tell a story the viewer seemingly enters into halfway through. Each diorama is intensely crafted and layered with minutely detailed elements that—when read collectively—offer a deeper understanding of each character’s fundamental traits and desires. The works, with titles like Dogfaced Boy, The Clown, or The Hermaphroditic Goat, pull reference from actual advertised sideshow acts and expand upon each narrative, inserting situations of MacDonald’s creation.

Each piece is layered with details thoughtfully inserted by MacDonald to take the viewer down the rabbit hole with her. They demand attention—and reward it—with details such as the miniature magazines in Dogfaced Boy, complete with headlines and readable text, including a purpose-written article by the artist. Or the IKEA-like instructions for fictional products such as “SKÄRA” or “KAPA” (translating to “cut and “sever” in english) found in the piece Conjoined Twins.

The artworks meld sideshow influence with contemporary culture and art history; backdropped by scenes of recognizable artworks such as Édouard Manet’s Bar at the Folies-Bergère, David Hockney’s Portrait of Nick Wilder or, in the work Monkey Grrl—a half-monkey half-girl boxer staged for the prize fight—MacDonald’s own homage to the Guerilla Girls and the fight of women artists to gain their proper recognition in Art’s main ring; the title also a nod to the punk feminist movement Riot Grrrl of the 1990s.

MacDonald’s sculptures become a performative set of complex identities that can be read as a reflection of our own culture. They are mirrors—symbolic reflections to a claim of “realness”; a fun house distortion of reality, with each characters’ likeness a slightly distorted—but recognizable—photo-transfer image of the artists’ own face.


Freaks, Geeks, and Strange Girls will be Jody MacDonald’s first solo exhibition in New York.


Jody MacDonald is an artist whose art practice is an ongoing exploration of identity, hierarchies, and stereotypes characterized by dark humor and an obsessive attention to detail. Her fastidiously crafted work has been exhibited in galleries and artist-run centers across Canada and the US, with solo shows at Galerie Connexion, Fredericton, NB; Acadia University Gallery, Wolfville, NS; Latitute 53 Contemporary Visual Culture, Edmonton, AB; Campbell River Art Gallery, Campbell River, BC; and Fifth Parallel Gallery, Regina, SK. Her mixed media drawings, paintings and sculptures are held in numerous private collections throughout Ontario, British Columbia, and New York. MacDonald is a graduate of the Emily Carr University of Art + Design and is a recipient of a 2019 New Work Grant from the Queens Council on the Arts. She is currently based in LIC, Queens, NY.

Peter Gynd is a fifth generation artist, independent curator, and the director at Lesley Heller Gallery in Manhattan’s Lower East Side. Notable exhibitions curated by Gynd include a permanent exhibition at the Foundation Center, NY; an acclaimed two-person presentation at SPRING/BREAK Art Show (2015); and group exhibitions at Present Company, NY; NARS Foundation, NY; the Northside Festival, NY; Lesley Heller Workspace, NY; and at the Dynamo Arts Association, Vancouver Canada. Gynd’s exhibitions have been featured in Hyperallergic, The Carnegie Reporter, Blouin Artinfo, and Gothamist. Peter Gynd has been a guest critic at Residencies Unlimited, Kunstraum, ChaNorth Artist Residency; a consultant at NYFA’s Doctors Hours; guest lecture at Pratt Institute; and guest juror at 440 Gallery, Equity Gallery, Sweet Lorraine Gallery, and the second edition of Art Fair 14C (2020).


The works in this exhibit are made possible, in part, by the Queens Council on the Arts with public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.





On the Inside: Dogfaced Boy video here
On the Inside: The Hermaphroditic Goat video here
On the Inside: The Red Thread video here.

Opening night video here

To look at the sea is to become what one is.

September 20 – November 8, 2019

Opening Reception: September 20th 6-9 pm

Manal Abu-Shaheen & Oscar René Cornejo

Curated by Laura August


Funneled by the persistence
of waves, the sea recoils
just to the line of the horizon

The heart establishes its equations
while history rules itself
in the next room

–Etel Adnan, from “The Sky that Isn’t”


Pairing photographs by Manal Abu-Shaheen and sculptures by Oscar René Cornejo, To look at the sea is to become what one is considers ways of understanding place, somewhere between vision and memory, emotion and history, self-making and post-war forgetting. Together, Abu-Shaheen and Cornejo consider how we describe places that are impossible to return to–at least in the ways we remember them–despite their central importance in our emotional and intellectual lives. For both Abu-Shaheen and Cornejo, landscape and its materiality become a way of understanding what it means to be a post-war subject, or to come from a family fleeing conflict: both artists’ practices consider what we know about a place, a landscape, and its fluidity over time. Titled in homage to poet Etel Adnan, the exhibition finds the ghosts of the past in our intimate connections to the landscapes around us. These phantoms wander sites of ruin and reconstruction, touching the edges of how we understand ourselves, far from home and up against the constant movement of histories.

Cornejo’s sculptures, made at the scale of the human heart, continue his longstanding interest in the materials of construction as metaphors for displacement and resilience. He works with paired objects made of cotton, fresco, wood, handmade paper, and woodblock prints. Many of the objects hold plants and flowers; they are made at the scale of the things we can carry with us in crisis, and they enact the enigmatic healing force of portable, personal altars. Abu-Shaheen’s photographs follow the lives of her brother and his children at their farm in rural Pennsylvania. As structures crumble and are rebuilt, the children make worlds for themselves in costumes, collections of objects, and outdoor play. In their intimacy over a span of many years, the photographs allow the brave embrace of one American dream to abut the insistent difficulty of building a life far from home. Seen together, the works connect in their deep relationships to color and material, to scale and the quotidian. But they also remind us of the journeys so many of our elders have taken, so many of our beloveds still take. To be “in the heart of the heart of another country,” as Adnan writes, is to understand the depths of loss, to experience linguistic and cultural separations impossible to describe, and yet, still, to stitch together a life of both or many places. To look at the sea is to study one’s vulnerability, to embrace endless movement, to feel distance, and yet, still, to find the center of the self, even in the heart of constant change.

Manal Abu-Shaheen (b. 1982, Beirut) is a Lebanese-American photographer currently living and working in Queens, NY. Her recent solo exhibitions include 2d Skin, Soloway, Brooklyn, NY (2019), Theater of Dreams, Bernstein Gallery, Princeton University, NJ (2018) and Beta World City, LORD LUDD, Philadelphia, PA (2017). Her work has been included in group exhibitions at Amelie A. Wallace Gallery, SUNY Old Westbury, NY (2019); The Society of Korean Photography, Seoul, Korea (2017); Queens Museum, NY (2016); and The Bronx Museum of the Arts, NY (2015). She is a recipient of the Jerome Hill Artist Fellowship (2019), NYSCA/NYFA Artist Fellowship (2019), Aaron Siskind Foundation Individual Photographer’s Fellowship (2017), LMCC Workspace Residency (2016), A.I.R Gallery Fellowship (2016), and AIM Residency at the Bronx Museum (2015). Abu-Shaheen holds a B.A from Sarah Lawrence College and M.F.A in Photography from Yale School of Art. She teaches at The City College of New York.

Oscar René Cornejo (b. 1982, Houston, TX) earned an MFA from Yale School of Art (2011), a BFA from the Cooper Union (2005), and was a recipient of the J. William Fulbright Scholarship for research in El Salvador. In 2004, he cofounded the Latin American Community Art Project (LA CAPacidad), where for seven years he directed summer artist residencies to promote intercultural awareness through community art education. His work has been included in numerous exhibitions, including White Flag, at Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs (2017), Collective Solid, Deborah Colton Gallery, Houston, TX (2015); and Parliament of Owls, Diverseworks, Houston, TX (2015). Cornejo has completed residencies at the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture, where he has been a member of the staff since 2015, and at Lower Manhattan Cultural Council in 2016.

About the curator:
Laura August, PhD makes texts and exhibitions, often around shared geographic and metaphorical landscapes. Since 2016, she has been working on mud, stones, and the sounds of storms; she is currently at work on a book-length essay about corn, mud, and historical violence in the middle of the Americas. Her projects are collaborations with artists, poets, activists, loved ones, and those we have lost. In 2017, she received The Creative Capital | Andy Warhol Foundation Arts Writers Grant for her writing in Central America. She served as critic-in-residence at the Core Program at The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston from 2016-2018, and she has written for numerous international journals, magazines, exhibition catalogs, and artist monographs. Her curatorial projects have appeared at artist-run spaces, galleries, museums, public sites, and universities in the U.S. and Central America. She is founding director of Yvonne, a residential project space in Guatemala City, where she divides her time with Houston.

Oscar Cornejo Catalog






Closing event of the exhibition Try to Hold Your Gaze Steady

We are delighted to invite you to our final gathering on Friday evening at the Radiator Gallery.
The artists of the exhibition will activate the space with noise, movement and language in its blended forms.
Come, dance and Try to hold your gaze steady while reality falls apart and comes back together, or maybe not.

Friday: 05/03/19 6-10PM

Curatorial walk through with Viola Lukacs

Performance on site: Skin Depth–Yitian Yan
Guitar solo: Chi Wang
Poetry reading: Lan Xu
Live music: Dollies ii
Minimalist electronics sound and light set: Thomas Dexter
Performative reading: Zsuzsanna Varga-Szegedi

Try to Hold Your Gaze Steady is a group exhibition where the digital image undergoes irregular fluctuations in physical motion. Such an encounter negates the disembodied nature of digital technology and initiates an important rupture within the established fields of visual perception and representation.

The logic of the digital photograph is one of historical continuity and discontinuity. The digital image tears apart the net of semiotic codes, modes of display, and patterns of spectatorship in modern visual culture–and, at the same time, weaves this net even stronger. The digital image annihilates photography while solidifying, glorifying and immortalizing the photographic – claims Lev Manovich in his early writing Photography after Photography.

The exhibition examines this conflict in recent and remastered works by Thomas Dexter, Harm van den Dorpel, Zsuzsanna Szegedi and Lan Xu. The artists in this investigatory show treat the digital image as material, and its qualities and properties as one, extant question that may be concerned with perception, representation and the conservation of the digital image. Each artist has a radically different mode of interaction with the medium.

Artist and performer Thomas Dexter’s work has been featured at the Guggenheim and PS1/MOMA. This time he creates a series of videos with a miniature “POV” action-sports camera attached to the end of a consumer cordless power drill. The gradual acceleration of the camera movement turns landscapes into contemplative mandalas that unveil the often invisible transmission between figuration and abstraction. As viewers struggle and fail to maintain spatial hierarchies, the process reveals the limitations of human perception.

Berlin based artist Harm van den Dorpel is known for his “left gallery” project that uses blockchain to open new possibilities for the production and distribution of digital art. The present video work Three Sleepwalkers applies his typical blend of manipulated and reconfigured visual elements taken from a number of sources to critically explore quotidien life and meme culture.

Zsuzsanna Szegedi-Varga imagines new subjectivities and post-human bodies in a series of photographic works where the Iphone’s camera becomes an expanded brush. Through gesturally outpacing the camera’s panoramic “image-stitching” algorithm, these works playfully collapse distinctions between subject and milieu, drawing attention to the fluidity of identities.

Artist and DJ Lan Xu translates semiotic codes and grids taken from digital culture into a performative installation. Handcrafted objects, textural neon tubes link with New Age “deep image” poetry boosted with dance. This is the celebration of the possibilities to immerse in a collective experience beyond physical space and time.

Artists: Thomas Dexter, Harm van den Dorpel, Zsuzsanna Szegedi-Varga, Lan Xu

Curator: Viola Lukács


The Immigrant Artist Biennial: A Soft Launch Fundraising Event

Friday, May 17 2019 6-10pm

Please join us for our inaugural event celebrating the launch of The Immigrant Artist Biennial (TIAB), a multi-disciplinary, large-scale exhibition of critically-engaged contemporary art made by immigrant artists, debuting in 2020-2021 in NYC. Radiator Gallery will host the first in a series of TIAB “soft launch” fundraising events slated for Spring /Summer/Fall 2019, and will include live performances, small works auction as well as a welcome address by TIABFounding Director and Curator Katya Grokhovsky. Refreshments provided.

Live performances:

7-8 pm – Pei-Ling Ho

8.30 pm – Tina Wang

Small works for auction donated by:

Yali Romagoza, Daniela Kostova, Elena Chestnykh, Shay Arick, Shayma Aziz, Katya Grokhovsky, Tamas Veszi, Ming-Jer Kuo, Jodie Lynkeechow, Sophia Chizuco, Nazanin Noroozi, Luisa Valderrama

Please consider donating to TIAB:


NYFA Fiscal Sponsor

IG: theimmigrantartistbiennial

FB: The Immigrant Artist Biennial-TIAB


Our mailing address is: 10-61 Jackson Ave, LIC, NY 11106

Tel: 347.677.3418


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