- Tell me moreOne of only 50 that will ever be made. Once it’s sold out, it’s gone forever.Our curators partner with top artists to create stunning limited edition prints that are only available here.
- Tell me moreComes with a Certificate of Authenticity that’s signed and numbered by the artist.The Certificate of Authenticity serves as proof that your art is a bonafide member of its unique limited edition. In other words, keep it in a safe place.
- Tell me moreLive with your art for 30 days and if it doesn’t work, we’ll come pick it up for free, no questions asked.Shipping and returns are safe and simple. Orders arrive within 3 weeks of purchase and we insure your art shipment at no additional cost.
- Tell me moreSkip the trip to the framer. We custom mount and frame any work of art with museum-grade materials.Choose our Classic or Premier frame and your art arrives in a handmade wood frame, available in five colors. To top it off, lightweight acrylic or museum glass protects your piece from damage.
- Tell me moreOur art installers can hang your art perfectly on your wall.Twyla has art handlers around the country who can install your art. Laser level and drill in hand, our experts will hang your piece just the way they would in a gallery. Add installation at checkout if you live in a city we service.
Denise utilized multiple materials such as markers, pencils, ink spray paint, charcoal, and tape to create this composition of vibrantly hued marks. This energetic artwork speaks to Denise’s overall practice, embodying the improvisation and employment of unique materials in her multifaceted body of work.
Denise Treizman is a New York City-based artist who creates sculptures, installation-based works, and paintings from discarded materials. For Denise, the city is the ultimate creative source, providing her with an unending supply of eclectic and everyday objects. Her work questions pervasive consumer culture and waste by re-appropriating overlooked and underutilized materials into playful and unexpected works of art. By recontextualizing “worthless” objects—old tires, car bumpers, and other fragments found in the trash—Denise not only challenges preconceived notions around what constitutes art, but also human’s use, and subsequent disuse, of objects and the built environment.