Current Artists & GalleryDeering2019-11-05T16:19:18-05:00
Our Current Artists
The Deering Estate is an artist support organization that strives to include, educate, and enrich the lives of local communities, and welcomes local, national, and international visitors and partnerships.
Our respected Artist-in-Residence program focuses on multidisciplinary works at the intersection of science and the arts and plays a vital role in the community through audience engagement and sustainable practices in art and conservation.
John William Bailly is a French–American artist born in the UK. He received his MFA in painting and printmaking from Yale University, and has been a Faculty Fellow of the Honors College at Florida International University since 2004. His work explores history and culture, with an emphasis on the Transatlantic dialogue. His paintings explore the question of how we are who we are in relation to history, place, and culture. His works have been exhibited at University of Maine Museum of Art, Patricia and Phillip Frost Museum of Art, John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art, Texas State University, as well as other venues in the US and France. He was awarded the South Florida Cultural Consortium Fellowship for Visual and Media Artists and a State of Florida Individual Artist Grant. In 2007, Bailly and critically acclaimed poet Richard Blanco produced a collaborative project, Place of Mind. At FIU, Bailly is the Faculty Director of Honors France, Italy, and Spain study abroad, annually leading students throughout Western Europe for three months. He has been awarded two Excellence in Teaching awards and a European Union grant for course development. John W Bailly is represented by ClampArt in New York and LnS Gallery in Miami.
Rosemarie Chiarlone was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and lives and works in Miami, Florida. She attended the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts and Florida International University receiving a Bachelor of Fine Arts and Master degree. Chiarlone has exhibited nationally and internationally and her work is included in such notable collections as the National Museum of Women in the Arts, Washington D.C., Center for the Book Arts, New York, and Yale University Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, New Haven, CT, among others. She is the recipient of a Pollock-Krasner Foundation Grant and Florida Visual Arts Fellowship, as well as other awards and honors.
Laura Marsh is a fiber artist with a socially engaged practice. Her banners, weavings, and installations contain feminist and political quotes, mottos, and emblems that reflect cultural values and belief structures. From two generations of women who sew, Marsh practices an accessible and hands-on tactile approach. She invites viewers to enter, touch, and be immersed in the work. Originally from rural, Montrose, Pennsylvania, Marsh has watched her hometown transform into a fracking region. Marsh received her MFA from Yale University School of Art and a BFA from the Cleveland Institute of Art. Marsh has exhibited nationally at venues including Locust Projects in Miami, The Whitney Museum of American Art, Printed Matter, Field Projects, Newman Popiashvili Gallery, and Tilton Gallery in NY. She is the Curator of Exhibitions at the Art and Culture Center in Hollywood, FL.
Alex Nuñez is a Cuban American artist from Miami, Florida. She completed her BA at Loyola University of New Orleans in 2006, completed international immersive workshops at Firenze Arti Visive, Florence and Metafora, Barcelona, and received a Post Baccalaureate Diploma from the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Her work began to take shape on a more massive scale, experimenting with installations and large-scale paintings. She recently completed her MFA at Hunter College in 2012 and received the C12 Emerging Artist Fellowship Award. The artist sees her artwork as a way to pay homage to her home city, and her Cuban-American roots are a constant source of inspiration. Her work is rooted in the tension between delicate line work, and a spontaneous staining method of dense pools of acrylic paint combined with glitter and confetti. A trail is formed of personal hieroglyphics, mimicking nature. The forms echo natural landscapes yet intersect and combine to form linear combinations that resemble cartography.