3D exhibitions

  • techspressionism

    NFT Now

    05 May 2021 – 31 Aug 2021

    JUROR: Anne Spalter Techspressionism refers to a contemporary, digital take on Expressionism. NFT Now draws upon submissions referencing Expressionism and other art-historical periods. Essay and artist list at

  • techspressionism

    Techspressionist Collab #2

  • techspressionism


    26 Oct 2021 – 31 Dec 2021

    Curated by Colin Goldberg & Patrick Lichty Advisor: Helen Harrison, Director, Pollock-Krasner House & Study Center, East Hampton NY --------- // --------- Techspressionism: 1) An artistic approach in which technology is utilized as a means to express emotional experience. 2) A 21st-century artistic and social movement --------- // --------- Techspressionism 2021 is a survey exhibition spanning a diverse field of artists from 26 nations around the world utilizing technology as a means of personal expression. The initial online call for entry received over 1200 artwork submissions. When approached as a social sculpture, Techspressionism allows for societal change to be made, allowing participants in the movement to actively work towards a more inclusive future for contemporary art. This exhibition aims to present innovative work in a broad range of styles, reflecting the expressive potential of electronic media, as well as focusing on curatorial inclusivity in terms of gender equality, an international focus, and sociocultural diversity. The show’s selections range from notable digital art pioneers and established contemporary artists to emerging artists gaining visibility online within the NFT space, social media and the Techspressionist online community. --------- // --------- Exhibition Website: Artist Interviews: Visit our pavilion at the Wrong Biennale : --------- // --------- Notable contemporary artists (as defined by Wikipedia) included in Techspressionism 2021 include: Victor Acevedo - Suzanne Anker - Frank Gillette - Clive Holden - Patrick Lichty - Steve Miller - Joseph Nechvatal - Michael Rees - Anne Morgan Spalter - Nina Yankowitz - --------- // --------- The exhibition includes a selection of works made available for purchase as NFT’s from the following artists: Davonte Bradley - Diana de Avila - Roz Dimon - Dubwoman AKA Giovanna Sun - Negin Ehtesabian - Colin Goldberg - Carter Hodgkin - Clive Holden - Renata Janiszewska - Patrick Lichty - Sean Mick - Lee Schnaiberg - ScoJo - Anne Spalter - Uli Ap -

  • techspressionism

    Techspressionism Collab #1: Collaborations Across Borders, Time, and Space

    13 Apr 2021 – 30 Jun 2021

    Techspressionism is defined as "an artistic approach in which technology is utilized as a means to express emotional experience". ------//------- In considering the legacy of the expressionist movements, from Kandinsky and Munter, to the Abstract Expressionists, like Pollock and De Kooning, what is the difference between the Expressionists of the past and today? Emotion is always part of the experience of art, and twice before have artists centered their work on the realm of inner experience. But in the 21st century, technologies like digital computers and Artificial Intelligence have opened up new creative possibilities. Techspressionism features global artists fascinated by the expressive potential of today’s technologies, working together across time zones, borders and cultures. The first Techspressionist collaborative show features founding artists from around the globe in our first set of creative conversations. – Patrick Lichty ------//------- This ongoing project, initiated by artist Davonte Bradley, was inspired by the idea of notable collaborations like Warhol and Basquiat, which also takes from the collaborative spirit from the Jazz tradition which Basquiat also drew heavy inspiration from in his own work. The project involves two artists passing a digital file back and forth to result in a collaborative piece. ------//------- More information on Techspressionism is available at

    exhibiting artists

    latest works

    • Anne Spalter

      Armageddon Yacht, 2021
      50 x 40.9 inch (h x w)
    • James Kenney

      Sad Clown 01, 2020
      30 x 30 inch (h x w)
      Digital painting
    • Randi Matsushevitz

      Adora Smiling, 2020
      30 x 30 inch (h x w)
      digital video
    • Colin Goldberg

      Holism, 1999-2021
      Audiovisual NFT, 1/1.
    • Roy Nicholson

      My Nature, 2021
      48 x 48 inch (h x w)
      Unique Solar Plate etching on Arches paper with ink, oil paint and oil pastel. 33 x33 inches.
    • Jacque Rosenau

      Unfading Porcelain, 2020
      30 x 30 inch (h x w)
      Digital still image, dimensions variable.
    • Alessio Sanna

      Structures in Space, 2020
      Digital still image, dimensions variable.
    • Alan Kinnard

      Distortion 7.28.11, 2021
      30 x 30 inch (h x w)
      Digital still image, dimensions variable.
    • Holly Gordon

      Water Music Series # 4996, 2012
      26.7 x 40 inch (h x w)
      Digital still image
    • Negin Ehtesabian & Brandon Gellis

      Saline Dreams 1-4, 2021
      52 x 46 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
    • Nina Yankowitz

      Smoke and Mirrors
    • Diane Marsella & Frédéric Pons

      Marsella x Pons - The Battle for Mars, 2021
    • Diane Marsella & Frédéric Pons

      Marsella x Pons - The Depth of Demios, 2021
    • Diane Marsella & Frédéric Pons

      Marsella x Pons - Europe Beyond the Belt, 2021
    • Diane Marsella & Frédéric Pons

      Marsella x Pons - Io Orbital Storm, 2021
    • TS Copy box, 2021
      42 x 36 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
    • TS Title box, 2021
      45 x 38 x 1 inch (h x w x d)
    • Steve Miller

      Puppet State, 2007
      65 x 47.3 inch (h x w)
      Pigment dispersion and silk-screen on canvas.
    • Joseph Nechvatal

      asstrOnOmical affected autOmata, 2011
      55 x 36.7 inch (h x w)
      computer-robotic assisted acrylic on black velvet. courtesy Galerie Richard, New York / Paris
    • Cheryl Audet-Lavoie

      Floral, 2017
      27.5 x 20 inch (h x w)