WTP artist Gladys Nilsson is known for her densely layered and meticulously constructed watercolors and collages.
The despair Tara Kennedy feels of different cultures and religions suffering in conflict drives her to communicate important messages of acceptance, empathy, and hope in her work.
Justin Peyser's sculptures, featured in Vol. VIII #3, "investigate how we demarcate, claim, and control."
Sherry Karver takes photographs of public places and writes imagined life stories over the figures in her work, to personalize individuals and emphasize all our unique stories.
Carolyn Case’s paintings rely on a beguiling density, gained from years of working and reworking a surface.
"Where lies the line between real ‘me’ and virtual ‘me’? And is it there at all?" Kateryna Borovschi's new series explores the implications of the social media reality.
Marina Maltezou's abstract paintings appear in WTP Vol. VII #10. Maltezou's work has appeared in group exhibitions in Greece and Turkey.
Sahar Khalkhalian's paintings "explore the loss of identity immigrants go through when they are forced to leave their homes and dive into the unknown."
George Casprowitz's abstract paintings are featured in WTP Vol. VII #9. See "Draft Status," a selection from the magazine.
Ruth Bunnewell's landscape painting is regarded as "putting a contemporary spin on traditional British landscape painting."