Studio Visit: Jeremy Fish in North Beach San Francisco

Juxtapoz // Thursday, June 09, 2011
I have personally known Jeremy Fish for over five years now, lived in the same city, gone to shows of his across the country, but for some reason or another, I had never made it out to his studio in the North Beach neighborhood of San Francisco. That all changed this week . . .

Jeremy Fish x Snoop Dogg "Listen and Learn" for Joshua Liner Gallery

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, June 07, 2011
As you may know by now, Jeremy Fish is opening a new solo show, Listen and Learn, at Joshua Liner Gallery in NYC on June 21, 2011. For this exhibition, Fish prepared "story paintings" with accompanying audio, including this one with Snoop Dogg.

Jeremy Fish "Listen and Learn" at Joshua Liner Gallery

Juxtapoz // Thursday, May 26, 2011
To this day, one of our most talked about covers was the December 2006 issue featuring Jeremy Fish as interviewed by Aesop Rock. Anytime we hear Fish's name, it brings back good energy. Fish will be opening his newest solo show, Listen and Learn, at Joshua Liner Gallery in NYC on June 21, 2011.

Jeremy Fish Adds to New Mural in San Francisco

Juxtapoz // Tuesday, January 18, 2011
Jeremy Fish has just put the finishing touches on his property in the midst of the new Lower Haight mural in San Francisco. His master finish incorporates a Silly Pink Bunny statue as the "Hello" moment upon entry into one of the last locals neighborhood in the City. More after the jump . . .

Photos: Josh Keyes & Jeremy Fish at Joshua Liner

Juxtapoz // Thursday, June 26, 2008
Josh Keyes’ Side Effects and Jeremy Fish’s Seasons of Change both opened this past weekend at Joshua Liner Gallery in New York City. Both artists presented a wealth of new work that simply blew us away. Keyes’ fantastically altered landscapes provided a delightful contrast to Fish’s consistently clean-lined grinning skulls, body parts, hat-sporting worms, and umbrella-toting hearts. From Side Effects to Seasons of Change and back again, these two solo shows are exactly what the doctor ordered. See more opening night exhibit photos right this way…

Jeremy Fish's "Seasons of Change" at Joshua Liner Gallery

Juxtapoz // Friday, May 30, 2008
Joshua Liner Gallery is pleased to present Seasons of Change, an exhibition of new work by the New York-born, San Francisco-based artist Jeremy Fish in first solo show with the gallery. Seasons of Change opens Saturday, June 21st (alongside Josh Keyes’ Side Effects in Gallery II) and will remain on display thru July 26th. “Somewhere between full-blown, howling death and a basket of newborn kittens exists a climate where malice and mirth can mingle,” writes hip-hop artist Aesop Rock about the work of his friend and sometime collaborator, Jeremy Fish. By fusing the cuddly and the macabre, Fish creates a unique urban folklore replete with grinning skulls, body parts, and hat-wearing worms, all carefully depicted with a clean, voluptuous line. The artist pulls inspiration from a grab bag of folk and pop-culture sources, including Balinese fairy tales, Goth jewelry, children’s book illustration, tattoo and biker culture, Mexican muertos, tramp art and other craft traditions. Across all is an exaggerated depiction of innocence and its loss. Seasons Of Change features drawings, paintings, and sculpture that tell a personal tale of physical and emotional transformation. Through quirky symbolism, Fish builds a coded narrative that is both grim and gentle. The four seasons are evoked to represent the phases of life, as well as motivations and moods (i.e., seasonal depression, “spring fever.”) Objects, animals, architecture, and the human body merge into dynamic hybrids. In works with hand-carved frames, for example, painted images of human hearts sprout wings, worms, personalized cityscapes, plumbing, and umbrellas, all superimposed on a silkscreened ribcage and ringed in carved skulls—it’s a “dance of death” viewed through the lens of Richard Scarry or Dr Seuss. The beautifully carved frames and sculpture were created in Indonesia from Fish’s designs by the Balinese artist Nyoman Sedayatana. Details at
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