Hiroshi  Mori 




Japanese artist Hiroshi Mori earned a Master's degree at Tokyo University of the Arts in 2013. There, he studied painting production by the use of new media. Influenced by the Rimpa School of traditional Japanese painting and modern animation ("anime") culture, Mori combines traditional art with modern expression and technologies, aiming to express the anxiousness towards reality and hopes for the future by images full of rich symbolic metaphors. Hiroshi Mori likes to create novel art. During the development of his “Religious" painting series, he first tried using digital technologies to inject gold base tone into the artworks without using real gold. After multiple tests, a new artistic technique was born. As for his interest in blending new technologies into his artworks, he explains, “As a contemporary artist, I want to make use of the latest technologies as a testament to living in this age.”





From top left to right: "Prayer #3"  2014, "The End " 2014, "Favorite Place, Fallen Angel" 2015

Guy Dill


Among the most prolific and celebrated abstract sculptors in contemporary art, Guy Dill boasts an illustrious career spanning more than four decades.

In addition to his impressive list of museum collections, Dill’s work is in more than sixty prestigious corporate collections, and he’s a trustee of the International Sculpture Center in New York. Honors include National Endowment for the Arts fellowships in 1974 and 1981; a Lifetime Achievement for Art Award, Pacific Design Center, LA, 2000; and the Harman Eisner Artist in Residence at the Aspen Institute, 2010, among many others.


Powder coated aluminum

69” x 61” x 46”


Powder coated aluminum

65” x 42” x 12”



88” x 58” x 72”



34” x 14” x 12”​


Powder coated aluminum

37” x 14” x 12”



84” x 60” x 26”

CRUX, 2014


58.5” x 36” x 22”



84” x 21” x 57”

Window on, 2017

48” x 40”

Oil on Canvas

Misty, 2017

48” x 40”

Oil on Canvas

Trust me, 2017

48” x 40”

Oil on Canvas

Kloé  Vano


Kloé Vano lives and works in Cannes, France. Her abstract paintings have been exhibited in Europe, the United States and Japan. Her lyrical abstractions open the reservoir of emotion and affect, exploring color, space, depth, and textures.

Disguised images of the unconscious, Vano's work succeeds in surprising us by its evocative capacity. When she obscures an image, we recall the techniques of Gerard Richter. When she looks to evoke water and roses, we think of Monet.

Through it all, however, the artist keeps her personality and originality intact. Her sensitivity outweighs all other considerations, and it is the unexpected which she embraces. 

"I am free of all intention, of all systems, of all trends; I have no program, nor style, nor pretension. I love the uncertainty, the infinite and permanent insecurity" - text by Kloé Vano.

Though, 2017

48” x 40”

Oil on Canvas

EL PICO, 2014

Stone on granite slab

120” x 36” x 30”

CALTAMAR 8/10/15, 2015

Stone on wood pedestal

67” x 28” x 20”

Woods  davy


For the past thirty years Davy has worked with stone in unaltered states, either from the sea or the earth, incorporating them into assemblages of precarious balance that appear to be in flux.  Art writer Shana Nys Dambrot observed that Davy’s work is essentially a “kind of collaboration between artist and nature,” one in which the artist “prefers to cooperate with the pre-existing uniqueness and objecthood of his materials.”

He might be thought of as among the first “green” Postmodern artists.  In fact, he comes from a long tradition of post 60s artists, who either directly or just by their practical sensibility, engage Eastern or Zen notions of oneness with nature, organic systems of change as engines of art composition, and non-disruptive respect for natural material in unaltered states. These works manage this, as they illuminate the poetry of nature. As Holly Meyers observed in the Los Angeles Times, there is “something thrilling about a work that appears to defy its own natural properties,” while at the same time one can appreciate the work’s “meditative reverence.”


Coral mix, on granite and wood base

80” x 24” x 24”

CALTAMAR 11/14/17, 2017

Stone on wood pedestal

80” x 57” x 25”

Venice beach, 2017

 53“ x 33”

Acrylic paint , paint marker on Canvas

San Pedro & 7th, 2017

40“ x 30”

Acrylic paint , paint marker on Canvas

Miki  yokoyama


“Born in Fukushima, Japan, and currently residing in Los Angeles, Miki Yokoyama is an autodidact working across multiple mediums including canvas, objet d'art, murals, and live performance.

As she explores themes of life, death, and transformation, she shares her vision of the universe as a transient, interconnected experience ripe with the potential for beauty, discovery, and rebirth. 

Miki is a member of the Los Angeles Art Association, her work and collaborations with fellow artists have been exhibited at locations including the Pacific Design Center in Los Angeles, the San Diego Art Institute, the World Art Day Gala, and the Italian Consulate General’s residence in Osaka, Japan. She is also part of the BOTART International Collection and has created murals that can be seen at locations across Los Angeles as well as in Japan.” 

Journey of Life 1, 2016

70” x 20”

Oil paint, acrylic paint, cloth, cotton, wire, metal, rubber

Dermatograph *


MAIKO is the only up-and-coming artist in the world who uses Dermatograph

as the only medium of expression.


Dermatograph contains a lot of wax and can be used to mark the slick surface

of metals, glasses, plastics, ceramics and other materials including human skin.


It was originally developed for surgical operations. In artworks, it is usually

used as Lithocrayon when creating lithographs.

Maiko  Kitagawa


Since ancient times, people have had a fear of darkness. To acknowledge that fear, many stories have emerged since ancient times. According to MAIKO, a young painter of 29 years,Black color in her painting is “the feeling of material in darkness”.

In the corner of darkness, it carries weight which she feels theexistence or indication of something unknown, thus the stories.


She enjoyed art since she was very young. Her mother bought her story books for kids and took her art shows and museums often. As her mother lived in South America, she visited the homes of local friends, and ate and played together with them. Unique South American cultures left a strong impression on young MAIKO. The colorful, decorated festival that depicts the closeness of life and death, the faces and costumes of different cultures were all part of a childhood experience that aroused her imagination. The strong sunshine in Latin America strongly influenced her express dense images and contrasting darkness. The solid black color in her current works depicts natural fear and the implication emerging from the dark. MAIKO’s dark artworks were inspired by her upbringing in Latin America at such an early age.


An American animation film director once saw her works and said: “The movement is like animation stories!” MAIKO has the creative power to continue and produce deep, wide and dark stories.

Maiko Kitagawa CV

"Lunar eclipse" 2014 

160 ×240 cm / 5.25 x 7.87 ft 


"Night journey" 2010 

17.5cm x 26.5 cm / 7 x 10.5 in (sold) 

"Bail" 2013, 33 x 24 cm. Bollpoint pen on paper  

"Evening Party" 2014, 26.5 x 22 cm. Bollpoint pen on paper  


Kenji  Tsutsumi 


Kenji Tusumi resident in Osaka, Japan. 


 “I am a traveler on the journey and my work has evolved to the theme of travelers.  I have drawn a solitary journey, a journey with a dog, a journey with a family contentedly settled, and so on.  I visualize those journeys taking place in locations that look familiar but do not exist....”


1969     Born in Kobe, Japan
1988     Entered Kanazawa College of Art
1993     Selected to exhibit at Koukuten Exhibition for the first time-every year since 1993
1994    Completed Master Dagree in oil painting at Kanazawa College of Art, Japan



Kenji Tsutsumi has had numerous solo and group exhibitions in Japan.

He is an active member of *kokugakai.


* kokugakai – The society for National Painting




Fusako  Ekuni


Fusako Ekuni hails from Tokyo, Japan. Over the past 18 years, her style has varied from a traditional Japanese style to contemporary abstract. A contemplative artist, she now creates homages to the pre-verbal universe, where the color and light interact.

Ekuni layers pure dry pigment and glue, working on several paintings in different stages simultaneously, in a process that can take months. In Japanese, this is known as “iwaenogu.” The colors in her paintings interact magically, almost invisibly, until they complete their harmonic journey. The ritual inherent to Fusako Ekuni's paintings involves the physics of the process itself.

Fusako Ekuni is graduated from Musashino Art University, Faculty of Visual Communication Design and Musashino Gakuen, the faculty of Japanese Art Style Painting. 

"Into the Light no.8" 2016  80 x 80 cm