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Scroll below for image, artist description and biography.

Each piece: $500 (frame not included). Prints are available.

Contact the artist via Instagram OR @andanyart OR website:

Sick of It 1; 13.5 x 17.5″ (with frame); 12 x 16″ (painting size); Alcohol Ink & Artgraph on Yupo Paper; $500 (frame not included)

Sick Of It 2; 13.5 x 17.5″ (with frame); 12 x 16″ (painting size); Alcohol Ink & Artgraph on Yupo Paper; $500 (frame not included)

Image Description:

Alcohol Ink is a fluid liquid, heavily saturated colour with beautiful movement from opacity to translucent painting technique. Both art pieces are abstract art with thick and thin lines of movement, in various shades of blue.

Artist Description:

‘Sick of it’ allows the themes of racism, homophobia, Islamophobia, disability, and ableism to be addressed. The umbrella idea of someone suggesting you’re less than, or less deserving of, human rights, and who is holding up the definition of ‘normal.

Maybe the places we intersect are opportunities for political movement, support, and having our eyes opened to another person’s reality. An opportunity to build compassion and to become powerful voices.

During the creation process, as the squeegee is pushed and pulled along the paper, the movement depicts anxiety and frustration. Every moment, hour and day is different.

Artist Biography:

Salima Andany (she/her) is a self-taught emerging, mixed-media and abstract artist. She lives as a settler in Tkaronto, Canada. A Mohawk word meaning, the place in the water where the trees are standing. It has been the traditional land of many nations, including the Mississaugas of the Credit, the Anishinaabe, the Huron-Wendat, the Haudenosaunee, the Chippewa, and the Métis, and it continues to be home and gathering place to many Indigenous peoples.

Salima’s art is informed by lived experience of sexism, racism, ableism and homophobia. She explores the complexity of Intersectionality through the lens of anti-oppression, Queer and disability justice. Singular constant in her work is reclaiming one’s identity whilst challenging discourses of what is normal, how is knowledge created, and whose knowledge and narratives are valued?