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10 Artists You Should Know From The Brewery Artwalk
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10 Artists You Should Know From The Brewery Artwalk

Picture of Amanda Hoskinson
Updated: 11 December 2015
Art walks are as common as farmer’s markets in this sunny city of Los Angeles, but the Brewery Artwalk is a wholly unique phenomenon. For one, the public visits artists’ personal residences for a distinct behind-the-scenes experience. Viewers have the opportunity to see new work in the environment of their creation — you may even get a glimpse of the artist’s original inspiration, like a photograph that inspired a painting or their current read.

If you’re new to the Brewery or you need a little refresher, a good place to start is the I-5 Gallery. I-5 features pieces from many of the artists, so you can get a quick idea of what you’ll see nearby. Also, if you have any questions about the artists, the event, or the history of the Brewery, volunteers are available for questions.

The art at the Brewery goes far beyond traditional paintings; there is cutting edge design and sculpture, too. For example, Michelle Jane Lee’s sculptural Hung Up, Still series plays with revealing and hiding strips of color.

Even different still, Level Naturals offers artisan soaps and candles to fill your home with organic scents. The $10 all-you-can-fill bag is a sweet (smelling) deal!

A popular vendor at local art festivals, Brown Bag Books specializes in repurposing books into journals and sketchbooks, with repurposed covers ranging from California history to boy scout manuals.

Jane Szabo documents elaborate upcycled dresses made with materials such as x-rays, Pantone strips, crosswords and playing cards.

The Handloom is a handmade clothing line from Turkey whose iconic kimonos and blankets are perfect beach accessories and can be found across the city.

A featured artist at many L.A. tourist attractions, Joyce Aysta’s intricate, pop-up cards of iconic L.A. locations make for great gifts.

Davia King takes watercolor to an entirely new level. Her intimate paintings bring a new perspective to the human body without being loud or overdone.

Patrick Guerre’s studio is overflowing with elaborate heart patterns. Different hearts have different meanings, and the artist will create custom commissions in memory of loved ones.

Rob Silverman’s series Dysfunctional Communication captures moments in Los Angeles where people disconnect from the people in front of them to connect with their phones. Representing a problem nearly everyone can relate to, Silverman’s series speaks volumes on this modern life.