I had a great time visiting the Goldstein Residence last week for the re-opening party of the LACOSTE store on Rodeo Dr.
It is with great pleasure that I announce “Lessons in History” from the “Dreams Fizzle into Space” art show is now available at the Denis Bloch Fine Art Gallery in Beverly Hills.
“Dreams Fizzle into Space” @theblocla will open to the public next week! The exhibit will run from May 24th through June 10th.
– Wednesdays and Thursdays from 11am to 4pm
– Fridays and Saturdays from 2pm to 8pm.
Gallery visits can also be scheduled via email.
Thank you for visiting my website. I’m very thankful for your support and looking forward to releasing new pieces at the end of April. All current pieces are now sold out. Please check-in periodically for new releases or ask to join my mailing list to be the first to know when my new collection comes out!
Wishing you all the best,
Thank you for all the support this year!!! Looking forward to a great 2016!!!!
Very happy to announce that “Highway of Tears” is now available on Vimeo On Demand.
Since the late 1960s, at least forty young women have disappeared along the “Highway of Tears” — a 500-mile, single-lane stretch of roadway in northern British Columbia. Shrouded in mystery until a recent Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) special investigation linked DNA from one of the vanished victims to a deceased American criminal, these cold cases reveal sweeping crimes: kidnapping, rape, torture, murder, and the disposal of human bodies.
Aboriginal communities have experienced the brunt of the brutality: dozens of their women have disappeared along the highway, victims of not only murderous predators, but of a pervasive, systemic racism that keeps them marginalized on impoverished reservations. First Nation leaders and activists contend there has been little interest in further investigating the crimes and in apprehending their killers.
Narrated by TV Star Nathan Fillion (“Castle,” CBS), Matthew Smiley’s award-winning documentary illustrates the personal stories of the victim’s families and explores how a legacy of generational poverty, high unemployment, and endemic violence in their communities continues to contribute to their tragic fate.