Renowned for his monumental sculpture created primarily for open-air public locales, Hans Van de Bovenkamp has been described as an artist-mystic whose work with its signature power, lyricism, and grand proportions  heightens the viewer’s sense of imagination and discovery. He has earned an international reputation over the past 50 years for designing, fabricating, installing and maintaining unique sculptures and fountains in collaboration with architects and designers. “The studio is my playground, my laboratory, my sanctuary, where I practice and experiment with creative ideas. When I am working I am truly living in the present moment.” His most recent creative endeavors  include paintings and works on paper. Website:

Hans Van de Bovenkamp

Kurt Giehl is an emerging artist residing in East Hampton, New York.  His seascape paintings are all inspired from the numerous fishing trips in local waters.  Like so many other artists, Giehl was drawn to the Hamptons for the amazing light and natural beauty.  His seascape paintings highlight the subtleness of horizon – where air meets land meets water.  Each painting is orchestrated to not only capture the physical beauty of the east end, but to also capture a state of mind. Website:

Kurt Giehl

Nadine Daskaloff was trained at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in Paris. Her first major individual exhibition was held in Mexico in 1963 at the Salon de la Plastica Mexicana introduced by Juan Garcia Ponce, and the prominent Misrachi Gallery in New York began exhibiting her work in 1965. She also exhibited at the Museum of Modern Art in Mexico City in 1974-1975. In 1964 she was commissioned to paint the mural “Luz del Norte” in the room “Cultures of the North” of the National Museum of Anthropology. She is considered one of the protagonists of the movement of the Rupture. Her work hangs in Museums in Latin America, the United States and in France.

Nadine Daskaloff

“Paul Dempsey’s current series of abstract work focuses on macro images of nature combined with additional exposures of ice, snow, sand, and sky.  These futuristic scenes, inspired by the writings of Kurt Vonnegut, offer a wry commentary on global warming and climate change. Paul’s work is printed on a variety of substrates including metal, paper, and canvas.  Website:

Paul Dempsey

“Barbara Bilotta considers herself an Abstract Expressionist.  The striking abstract patterns in her works are more than just arrangements of colors and shapes. Her love of nature animates those patterns, forging a connection between pure abstraction and organic forms. Thanks to that link, a flowing arrangement of colors will also evoke the textures found in a rock’s surface or a body of water. There is an elemental strength in her images that grounds them, setting up a contrast with the artist’s dynamic use of colors and shapes. “My goal,” she says, “is to transform the natural order into a suggestive interpretation to stimulate the imagination.” Website:

Barbara Bilotta

I am a self taught artist and musician. I have been drawing and painting since early childhood. My training is from many years of creating art . The hunger to learn new mediums and styles has rounded my skills to what they are today. I use many different mediums, I believe that working in a single medium or style is restrictive to my artistic process. Each idea manifests in its own individual style. My inspirations are as vast as my subjects since all things are an inspiration to me. Website:

Frank Latorre

Anahi DeCanio is an award winning multi-disciplinary artist working in a variety of media. Her work is represented by several galleries and is part of private and corporate collections in the US and internationally. Winning numerous awards in national juried competitions, she has participated extensively in group and solo exhibits.

DeCanio’s work has been featured in various publications, locally and abroad, including the NY Times, Time Magazine, Robb Report, Boca Raton News, Telemundo, The Palm Beach Post, and CBS. Her artwork has appeared in major motion pictures and TV shows and has received numerous awards, including several First-Place honors. She was selected as White House Fellows Featured Artist in 2016 and was honored with a solo exhibit at the Consulate General of Uruguay in New York City. Website:

Anahi DeCanio


Michael McDowell may be painting in the Hamptons, but his palette and mind seem elsewhere. Bodacious sirens swooning in all manner of come hither poses, dogs leaping through space, and idyllic watery landscapes. This is art for the straight guy, a visual tour through the fantasies of a regular Joe whose thoughts are miles away from the recession and the East End’s winter gray. The Southern California colors of David Hockney and the urbane juxtapositions of James Rosenquist come to mind.

 McDowell explores a wide range of subjects and styles and often uses several iconic images repeatedly. “Visions,” (featured left) shows a split canvas of a seductive woman whose face is striped with sunlight, as if filtered through Venetian blinds, on the top half and a gleeful airborne yellow Lab beneath. Website:

Michael McDowell

Joyce Raimondo’s vibrant paintings, illustrations, murals, and art books, turn outward, celebrating her playful creativity and joy. Referencing her autobiography, her sculpture turns inward expressing emotional intimacy and vulnerability. Ms. Raimondo has exhibited in New York City and East Hampton where she resides. Her solo exhibitions include A.I.R Gallery in Manhattan – the noted feminist art gallery, Queens College, and numerous group shows including Soho 20, Guild Hall of East Hampton, Ashawagh Hall, and others. Website:

Joyce Riamondo


Michael Cardacino is a multi-media artist who creates contemporary artwork in the form of political satire and socio-political commentary, using current events that constitute much of the subject matter at the nation’s colleges and universities and that prompt informal campus discussion among students and faculty alike.  His work, built with popular images and ideas appropriated from the streaming collective consciousness — including the Internet, TV, movies, cave painting, stand-up comedy and his own photographs – constitutes a kind of sensory language that can be easily read, the purpose of which is to foster compassion through recognition and understanding. Website:

Michael Cardacino

Since the beginning of my art habit/career, I have been creating commissioned stained glass and carved glass for churches, synagogues, and beautiful homes. I am a painter/ poet. I have always experimented with mediums and color, pushing my knowledge and creations to express new skills, a sense of joy and imagination, mixed with my memories. The work emerges as sometimes wild, sometimes subdued, always a process of discovery and adventure. In Covid days I played with new materials, texture, form, pure abstraction, yet figures and birds and boats and seas seem to dance in all my work. Website:

Rosalind Brenner

“The visual arts have always been an inspiration. At first, attempting representational paintings with very realistic images took hold. Eventually it was the brush stroke and the placement of shapes and colors that spoke to me. Combining both I found my place; a reference to reality executed with my perception. There were varied inspirational subjects: i.e.: the shadows created by the late afternoon sun on a fall day, images sent to me from the Iraq war, the mesas of The Southwest, a face on a movie screen, Nordic rune symbols, the lush green of the East End lowlands, and the intense blue-lit atmosphere of Montauk.”

Josephine Wojtusiak

Pearl Rosen Golden is best known for her inviting natural landscapes that create a sense of place with light and atmosphere. The ocean with jetties, the woods, and aerial views are her frequent focus. Her works have been described as evocative landscapes fused with a sense of life, which at times approach the spiritual and surreal.  In ARTnews in 1990, Nancy Grimes wrote “Her landscapes become intimate theaters in which the spectator succumbs to a mood of quiet reverence in the presence of something larger than himself.” She is represented by Prince Street Gallery in Chelsea, New York and is featured in Artsy on their “Critical Watercolor” site. Website:

Pearl Golden



“I began printmaking at Pratt Institute focusing on the serigraphic technique as applied to canvas. The images I created were my personal re-interpretation of Pop Art. Often irreverent and focused on sexual innuendo and satire as inspired by the Manhattan Club scene of the 1970’s & 1980’s. Images influenced by Andy Warhol, Peter Max and David Bowie. More recently my work involves re-purposing my serigraphic prints  with mixed media. Currently my technique is to make each serigraph unique by hand painting each background with a distinct color pallet and after print splatter, stencil and spray paint, thereby making each print, one-of-a-kind.” Website:

Geralyne Lewandowski

“I  describe my paintings as geometric abstractions. I see spatial planes that recede to a distant horizon line. Using color, light and form, I try to create a sense of balance, the paint lends itself to an airy atmosphere. Brushstrokes and marks are broken down into a simple form. I only use what I feel is key to the expression, nothing superfluous. This creates a visual language that I find pleasing.”Website:

Zoe Denahy


“My artwork and photographs have shown in galleries from Brooklyn to East Hampton, and been featured in the Hampton Art Hub.  My car art won first place for oils and acrylics and the 2019 Sayville Summer Fest and showed this past month at the Islip Art Museum where it was also featured on signage. My work has been called out on social media by Volkswagen for my series on VW bugs and buses and my painting of Tom Petty was submitted by the purchasing fan and featured in his official music video. My most recent project , photographing and painting equestrian riders and their steeds in oils, has reconnected me with a lifelong love for horses”
Website: laurahillart.

Laura Hill

Ursula Thomas specialty is the ancient Eastern discipline of Asian brush paintings. These paintings evoke the spirituality, rhythmic vitality and disciplined control inherent in eastern art. The spiritual essence of brush painting offers oneness and harmony with nature through artistic creation. She has exhibited in numerour juried shows and is the three time recipient of The National Sumi-E Society of America Award

Ursula Thomas


“Capturing moments in time” on film ( in the beginning) & moving into Digital Arts in recent times, for over 50 years. Currently, he is a Real Estate Agent on The east end, which affords him the opportunity to shoot fabulous Sunsets and more.”

Bobby Rosenbaum

 Katherine Valle’s landscape paintings focus on light, color and mood. She invites the viewer to rest and engage on memories of past and future places. Katherine was brought up immersed in art, encouraged by her mother Rose. She studied at Pratt Institute and had a career in graphic design and later as an art teacher for 25 years. She mostly  works is in acrylics and oils.

Katherine Valle