Mexican Art Gallery

Mexican Art Gallery

Mexican Art Gallery
Antonio Rojas

Antonio Rojas

Alfredo de Stefano

Alfredo de Stefano

Ana Gómez de León

Ana Gómez de León

Angelo Cricchi

Angelo Cricchi

Carlos Genova

Carlos Genova

Carmen Parra

Carmen Parra

Daniel Lezama                  &nbsp

Daniel Lezama                   

Miguel Soler-Roig

Miguel Soler-Roig

Emiliano Gironella Parra

Emiliano Gironella Parra

Gabriel Macotela

Gabriel Macotela

Guillermo Kahlo Alcala

Guillermo Kahlo Alcala

Guillermo Olguin

Guillermo Olguin

Guillermo Pacheco

Guillermo Pacheco

Helmut Newton

Helmut Newton

Isabel Miquel Arquesfoto fever

Isabel Miquel Arques
foto fever

Ivan Gonzalez de Leon

Ivan Gonzalez de Leon

Joachim Hildebrand

Joachim Hildebrand

Manuel Gaona

Manuel Gaona

Maria Jose Lavin

Maria Jose Lavin

Maryam Eisler​

Maryam Eisler​

Nadja Massün

Nadja Massün

Paloma Torres                  &nbsp

Paloma Torres                   

Santiago Carbonell

Santiago Carbonell

Sebastian                  &nbsp

Sebastian                   

Sergio Hernández

Sergio Hernández

Sofía Echeverri                  &nbsp

Sofía Echeverri                   

Sueraya Shaheen

Sueraya Shaheen

Vanessa Velib

Vanessa Velib

  • Mexican Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Art
  • Mexican Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Art Gallery
  • Mexican Modern Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Art Gallery
  • Antonio Rojas

    Antonio Rojas is a Spanish painter born in 1962 in Tarifa (Cádiz). In 1993 he received a scholarship from the Spanish Academy of History, Archaeology and Fine Arts in Rome. He has a geometrical style that calls back to the metaphysics of Giorgio de Chirico, which makes us think of multiple dimensions. In his compositions he incorporates a constructivism that reminds us of Malevich, achieving a surreal deconstruction through the cone, sphere and square.

    He has received numerous awards which include the Gold Medal from The National Exhibition of Fine Arts from Veldepeñas and the Unicaja Award from Malaga. He has been in multiple exhibitions in places such as the Museum of Modern Art Infanta Elena, Museum of Teruel, Provincial Museums of Ciudad Real and the Museum of Contemporary Art in Segovia. Today we have the privilege of hosting him in an online exhibition and soon enough in an onsite exhibition at FluxZone Gallery.

  • Alfredo de Stefano

    Alfredo De Stéfano was born in Monclova, Coahuila, a city in northeast Mexico located in the middle of the desert. He studied a degree in Communication and Marketing from the Autonomous University of Coahuila (UA de C) and is a self-taught photographer.

    He is considered one of the most important contemporary conceptual photographers in Mexico. His passion is landscape and specifically that of the desert, a panorama that he has traveled countless times photographing and intervening on. Among his photographic series, the following stand out: De parajes sin Futuro (1992), Vestiges of Paradise (1996), Inhabiting the Void (2002) and Brief Chronicle of Light (2006); all of them with books or catalogs.

    He has produced more than ninety exhibitions, between individual and collective, and his work has been exhibited on five continents as well as in different cities of the world such as Paris, São Paulo, New York, Washington, Madrid, London, Bogotá, Lima , Buenos Aires, among others. His photographs have appeared in numerous books and magazines, and his work is in public and private collections in Mexico and abroad.

    His work is represented by different galleries in Mexico, the United States and Brazil; it is common to see his work at art fairs such as Paris Photo, Zona MACO or Art São Paulo, to name a few. Since 2008 he is a member of the National System of Art Creators FONCA.

  • Vanessa Velib

    Vanessa Velib is an artist from Queretaro. She has traveled the world exploring cultures, which led her to define her styles of expression and generate her own thoughts and philosophies on how to express herself. Continuous experimentation has been an important key in her artistic manifestation, her tireless use of textures and materials, which usually come from recycling and his interest in biodiversity and caring for the environment. At the center of the work there is the message of the universal ethical principle of respect to life and nature.

  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art
  • Mexican Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Art Gallery
  • Mexican Art
  • Mexican Modern Art
  • Mexican Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art Gallery
  • The New Urban Landscape

    Joachim Hildebrand

    Joachim Hildebrand started his photography career as a freelance photographer for press and photo agencies. At the same time, he studied economic sciences in Frankfurt am Main. After having completed his doctorate and fifteen years in business, he turned to photographic art and studied Fine Art Photography at the Istituto Europeo di Design in Madrid under, among others, Elger Esser, Joan Fontcuberta, and Martin Parr. Since then he has worked internationally on my different personal projects.

    He usually deals with public places and urban or suburban spaces in which people live, work or spend their free time. What they look like is the result of collective and individual decisions. People shape their environment, but at the same time, they are also shaped by it. He is particularly interested in man-made things and human interventions in the landscape and its surroundings. Therefore, the built environment always plays an important role in his work.

  • Imagining Tina

    Maryam Eisler

    The main focus in Maryam Eisler’s work is the sublime feminine, concerning all of women’s roles. A play of Light & shadow dominates her work, as she portrays landscape and space. In this series she was drawn by the relationship between Edward Weston and Tina Modotti as they shared an adventure in Mexico, during the revolution. Eisler drew inspiration from her visit to Weston’s home and imagined how he looked at Tina at the height of their affair between love, passion, and trust. Here she portrays her as a muse, collaborator, partner and lover; effectively showcasing her in many different roles, a magnificent woman in her own right.

  • Rouge-Noir

    Vanessa Velib

    Vanesssa Velib’s gaze can be found without referring to specific places and instead choosing to transform her work into a sphere of dialogue with the most commonly used codes: the alphabet with a succulent thickness created by the impasto that suggests matter, where compositions make an invitation to a sensual touch, a fundamental and constant element in her work.

    Velib establishes a communion with nature, as she rejects conventions and discovers her own personal language to achieve her goal. She achieves this through her use of color saturation along with thick and marked contours, thus creating a network of shapes that are significant by themselves.

    There is a swift, violent, and compelling treatment with an urgent sense of change and metamorphosis. This is a style known as "all over" painting where there is no prior idea of composition, without difference between figure and background; in which each element can get confused with everything in a space without neutral or empty areas. Quick brushstrokes, impastos, and broad stripes of color integrated in various directions can be distinguished; confirming the artist's interest to suggest - rather than the experience of nature - the very nature of the act of painting.

    In her work we find echoes of Abstract Expressionism, as she holds stylistic correspondences with Gorky, Pollock, Motherwell, Rothko y Kline, all of whom manifest the improvised states of the unconscious through brushstrokes and paint drips. With these gestures, Velib seduces in a definite way the importance of abstract movement by proposing a generous materiality where a center of gravity is built and given by the sumptuous color that supports it as a visual metaphor.

    Related to “action painting”, Vanessa Velib revisits the extraordinary freedoms of shapes and colors, impastos and scratches, objects or subjects that she incorporates into her compositions appearing as bodies in a continuous metamorphosis.

Antonio Rojas

Antonio Rojas

Alfredo de Stefano

Alfredo de Stefano

Ana Gómez de León

Ana Gómez de León

Angelo Cricchi

Angelo Cricchi

Carlos Genova

Carlos Genova

Carmen Parra

Carmen Parra

Daniel Lezama                  &nbsp

Daniel Lezama                   

Miguel Soler-Roig

Miguel Soler-Roig

Emiliano Gironella Parra

Emiliano Gironella Parra

Gabriel Macotela

Gabriel Macotela

Guillermo Kahlo Alcala

Guillermo Kahlo Alcala

Guillermo Olguin

Guillermo Olguin

Guillermo Pacheco

Guillermo Pacheco

Helmut Newton

Helmut Newton

Isabel Miquel Arquesfoto fever

Isabel Miquel Arques
foto fever

Ivan Gonzalez de Leon

Ivan Gonzalez de Leon

Joachim Hildebrand

Joachim Hildebrand

Manuel Gaona

Manuel Gaona

Maria Jose Lavin

Maria Jose Lavin

Maryam Eisler​

Maryam Eisler​

Nadja Massün

Nadja Massün

Paloma Torres                  &nbsp

Paloma Torres                   

Santiago Carbonell

Santiago Carbonell

Sebastian                  &nbsp

Sebastian                   

Sergio Hernández

Sergio Hernández

Sofía Echeverri                  &nbsp

Sofía Echeverri                   

Sueraya Shaheen

Sueraya Shaheen

Vanessa Velib

Vanessa Velib

  • Mexican Art Gallery
  • Mexican Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Art
  • Mexican Modern Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art
  • Mexican Modern Art Gallery
  • Antonio Rojas

    Antonio Rojas is a Spanish painter born in 1962 in Tarifa (Cádiz). In 1993 he received a scholarship from the Spanish Academy of History, Archaeology and Fine Arts in Rome. He has a geometrical style that calls back to the metaphysics of Giorgio de Chirico, which makes us think of multiple dimensions. In his compositions he incorporates a constructivism that reminds us of Malevich, achieving a surreal deconstruction through the cone, sphere and square.

    He has received numerous awards which include the Gold Medal from The National Exhibition of Fine Arts from Veldepeñas and the Unicaja Award from Malaga. He has been in multiple exhibitions in places such as the Museum of Modern Art Infanta Elena, Museum of Teruel, Provincial Museums of Ciudad Real and the Museum of Contemporary Art in Segovia. Today we have the privilege of hosting him in an online exhibition and soon enough in an onsite exhibition at FluxZone Gallery.

  • Alfredo de Stefano

    Alfredo De Stéfano was born in Monclova, Coahuila, a city in northeast Mexico located in the middle of the desert. He studied a degree in Communication and Marketing from the Autonomous University of Coahuila (UA de C) and is a self-taught photographer.

    He is considered one of the most important contemporary conceptual photographers in Mexico. His passion is landscape and specifically that of the desert, a panorama that he has traveled countless times photographing and intervening on. Among his photographic series, the following stand out: De parajes sin Futuro (1992), Vestiges of Paradise (1996), Inhabiting the Void (2002) and Brief Chronicle of Light (2006); all of them with books or catalogs.

    He has produced more than ninety exhibitions, between individual and collective, and his work has been exhibited on five continents as well as in different cities of the world such as Paris, São Paulo, New York, Washington, Madrid, London, Bogotá, Lima , Buenos Aires, among others. His photographs have appeared in numerous books and magazines, and his work is in public and private collections in Mexico and abroad.

    His work is represented by different galleries in Mexico, the United States and Brazil; it is common to see his work at art fairs such as Paris Photo, Zona MACO or Art São Paulo, to name a few. Since 2008 he is a member of the National System of Art Creators FONCA.

  • Vanessa Velib

    Vanessa Velib is an artist from Queretaro. She has traveled the world exploring cultures, which led her to define her styles of expression and generate her own thoughts and philosophies on how to express herself. Continuous experimentation has been an important key in her artistic manifestation, her tireless use of textures and materials, which usually come from recycling and his interest in biodiversity and caring for the environment. At the center of the work there is the message of the universal ethical principle of respect to life and nature.

  • Mexican Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Modern Art
  • Mexican Contemporary Art Gallery
  • Mexican Art Gallery
  • Mexican Contemporary Art
  • Mexican Modern Art Gallery
  • Mexican Modern Art
  • The New Urban Landscape

    Joachim Hildebrand

    Joachim Hildebrand started his photography career as a freelance photographer for press and photo agencies. At the same time, he studied economic sciences in Frankfurt am Main. After having completed his doctorate and fifteen years in business, he turned to photographic art and studied Fine Art Photography at the Istituto Europeo di Design in Madrid under, among others, Elger Esser, Joan Fontcuberta, and Martin Parr. Since then he has worked internationally on my different personal projects.

    He usually deals with public places and urban or suburban spaces in which people live, work or spend their free time. What they look like is the result of collective and individual decisions. People shape their environment, but at the same time, they are also shaped by it. He is particularly interested in man-made things and human interventions in the landscape and its surroundings. Therefore, the built environment always plays an important role in his work.

  • Imagining Tina

    Maryam Eisler

    The main focus in Maryam Eisler’s work is the sublime feminine, concerning all of women’s roles. A play of Light & shadow dominates her work, as she portrays landscape and space. In this series she was drawn by the relationship between Edward Weston and Tina Modotti as they shared an adventure in Mexico, during the revolution. Eisler drew inspiration from her visit to Weston’s home and imagined how he looked at Tina at the height of their affair between love, passion, and trust. Here she portrays her as a muse, collaborator, partner and lover; effectively showcasing her in many different roles, a magnificent woman in her own right.

  • Rouge-Noir

    Vanessa Velib

    Vanesssa Velib’s gaze can be found without referring to specific places and instead choosing to transform her work into a sphere of dialogue with the most commonly used codes: the alphabet with a succulent thickness created by the impasto that suggests matter, where compositions make an invitation to a sensual touch, a fundamental and constant element in her work.

    Velib establishes a communion with nature, as she rejects conventions and discovers her own personal language to achieve her goal. She achieves this through her use of color saturation along with thick and marked contours, thus creating a network of shapes that are significant by themselves.

    There is a swift, violent, and compelling treatment with an urgent sense of change and metamorphosis. This is a style known as "all over" painting where there is no prior idea of composition, without difference between figure and background; in which each element can get confused with everything in a space without neutral or empty areas. Quick brushstrokes, impastos, and broad stripes of color integrated in various directions can be distinguished; confirming the artist's interest to suggest - rather than the experience of nature - the very nature of the act of painting.

    In her work we find echoes of Abstract Expressionism, as she holds stylistic correspondences with Gorky, Pollock, Motherwell, Rothko y Kline, all of whom manifest the improvised states of the unconscious through brushstrokes and paint drips. With these gestures, Velib seduces in a definite way the importance of abstract movement by proposing a generous materiality where a center of gravity is built and given by the sumptuous color that supports it as a visual metaphor.

    Related to “action painting”, Vanessa Velib revisits the extraordinary freedoms of shapes and colors, impastos and scratches, objects or subjects that she incorporates into her compositions appearing as bodies in a continuous metamorphosis.