Multidisciplinary Art

Misha Waks

“In his work, Misha Waks touches on subjects matters that interest him the most and are current today. He raise topics related to identity, body, climate change, and the lack of authorities and role models. He is inspired by historic events and is moved by life injustices. ”

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Koby Martin

“Koby Martin is a proud export of Ghana. His talent and God-given gift were nurtured in his motherland and polished in the United Kingdom. These worlds merge together in his art where traits of his African descent and life in Europe thus far, can be seen as a consistent influence in the narratives of his pieces. Koby’s work is an introspective, autobiographical exploration of his life which portrays the inclusive human experience of dealing with emotions, memories, thoughts, and feelings.”

Template: Panorama

Kassi Sheppard

“Kassi Sheppard is a Multidisciplinary Textile Artist and Photographer. Working predominantly with the natural world, Kassi uses materials that include textiles, photography and collage. Much of her recent work has been motivated by a desire to bring out what is beyond the surface, responding to elements living in the natural world and focusing on issues around nature of the body, its flaws, and how socially constructed ideals of beauty imposed on women.”

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Jamie Q

“Jamie Q is a queer non-binary artist whose work includes fabric design, custom garments, textile art, quilts, paintings, drawings, sculptures, prints zines, and multiples. Their projects work through ideas around arts economies and creative labour, gender and queerness, craft and repurposed materials, and process-based play. Alongside their independent art practice, Jamie also works as a textile artist in costuming for film.”

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Jordan Shaw

“Jordan Shaw is an artist and creative technologist whose work spans mediums ranging from digital and algorithmically generated to interactive physical environments and installations. His work explores themes of technological influence in culture and the predefined expectations society has about their relationship with computers, technology, and the future. These ideas manifest themselves by visualizing hidden interactions between people, technology, data and digital systems.”

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Tim Porter

“Tim Porter is a Canadian photographer, painter and filmmaker, known for his highly formalist photographs that range from documentary and landscape images to abstract experimental works. His work has been exhibited nationally and internationally, in solo and group shows, and is held in both private and public collection The National Gallery of Canada has a large collection of Porter’s artworks, including works from his 1970s downtown Vancouver series and his Japanese garden series.”

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Ben O'Neil

“Ben O'Neil is a Toronto-based illustrator, artist and screenwriter. He completed an undergraduate degree in Art Criticism and Curatorial Practice from OCAD University in 2016. Since then he has worked as a freelance designer and illustrator, self-publishing zines and comics, and working with brands and business including Sweet Jesus, Left Field Brewery, Rise Kombucha and Ryerson University. Ben's first full-length graphic novel, APOLOGETICA, was published by Popnoir Editions in Spring 2019.”

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Updated on July 25, 2019 | By Steph Davidson

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How to create an multidisciplinary art portfolio website.

Attract clients with an multidisciplinary art portfolio that highlights exactly who you are as an multidisciplinary artist. Creating your own online multidisciplinary art portfolio is easy and intuitive with a dedicated multidisciplinary art portfolio website builder. Choose a website builder like Format that comes with blogging, SEO, social media tools, and an online store so you have everything you need to display your work brilliantly and grow your business. We’ve rounded up six simple tips to keep in mind when building your portfolio website.

  1. Sign up for a free trial with Format. No credit card required.
  2. Choose an multidisciplinary art template. Don’t worry—if you change your mind later, you can easily switch templates.
  3. Upload your artwork. Create a gallery or custom page to display your work.
  4. Edit your site. Customize your site menu to include exactly what you want.
  5. Personalize your design. Make it yours and change options like the template preset, fonts, and colors.
  6. Ready to go further? Set up your store, add SEO or social media integration, and more—whenever you want.

Shot by member Mark Clennon