Szabo & Ullman Gallery

Artists Jane Szabo and Matt Ullman are exhibiting their work together at the Szabo & Ullman Gallery.

Los Angeles-based conceptual artist Jane Szabo merges a love for fabrication and materials with visceral photographic images. Using hand-made constructions, self-portraiture, and still life, she shares stories that explore her personal experiences through an astonishing lens of self-exploration. Szabo’s background creating props and miniatures for the entertainment industry infuses her creative process.

Her work has been featured in solo shows at The Griffin Museum of Photography, Foto Relevance Gallery, John Wayne Orange County Airport, Museum of Art & History in Lancaster, CA, Foto Museum Casa Coyoacán in Mexico City, Orange County Center for Contemporary Art, Yuma Fine Art Center, and Los Angeles Center for Digital Art.

Among many other locations, Szabo’s work has been shown in group exhibitions at the Spartanburg Art Museum, Oceanside Museum of Art, Florida Museum of Photographic Arts, The Brand Library Gallery, Colorado Center for Photographic Arts, the Kaohsiung International Photographer Exhibition in Taiwan, and Foto Fever in Paris, France.

Szabo’s art is included in the permanent collections of Los Angeles County Museum of Art, Museum of Art & History, Arte al Limite Santiago, Chile, and in private collections throughout the U.S. and Europe.

She holds an MFA from Art Center College of Design.

instagram:  JaneSzaboPhoto

Matt Ullman

Graduating from Webster University with a degree in Film & Video Production in 1989, I followed my fellow St. Louis filmmaking friends out to Hollywood, seeking fortune with a possible side order of fame. After 20 years of working in The Business, mostly as an in-house photographer/videographer/archivist at make-up special effects shops, I started to expand my creative horizons.

Feeling drawn to the material, I began experimenting with cement forms around 2010. With an affinity for functional art, I found a purpose for these creations by adapting my designs into candle holders, clocks, planters, containers, and incense burners. Stumbling upon square candles inspired my “Frank Lloyd Wright meets Ancient Mayan Ruin” style. My love of Brutalist Architecture is also a major influence. 

Pieces are made by pouring cement into silicone molds. Earlier work incorporated found shapes and forms, “upcycling” plastic containers, etc. Having moved away from that process, I now create my own, completely original designs.    


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