These ghostly photo-compositions explore the idea of Not Really Being Here with a gentle, melancholy eye for trees, people and light. Memories might take shape like this, or a figure encountered in a dream, but like the past, they're eternally vanishing.
These paintings are a little bit Hip Hop and a little bit German Expressionism. Inside dynamic lines and bold blocks of color are rumpled, battered bodies: street people or saints elevated to iconic decals.
You could call these snapshots, because they steal meaning and emotion the way only glances do, but they?re also as carefully composed as paintings were before the invention of the photograph.
These paintings depict animals and humans inhabiting the kinds of children stories your dad used to tell when he was off his medication. They?re magical, creepy, and just as addictive and fun as you remember them.
According to the brain?s obsession with patterns, the relations between colors must contain their own narrative, and arranging them by shape yields important clues. Under Marlon?s close attention, their pursuit turns into a friendly chance meeting.
A mournful postcard from a dark wide-open places in which clear geometry emerges out of the architecture of randomness. Here man-made structure and division soften against the curves of a hill and the sky.
Clean, spare drawings of a girl and her snake, swathed in light blue. The girl alternately plays with the snake and is devoured by it, with a look of blankness on her face that invokes a co-existence of innocence and perversion in equal measures.