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  • Camo Girls: Stand Alone
Oil on Board
30" x 30" 

    Camo Girls: Stand Alone

    Oil on Board
    30" x 30"
  • Flesh
Oil on Canvas
40" x 30" 

    Flesh

    Oil on Canvas
    40" x 30"
  • Memory Palace: Two Blades
Oil on Wood
20" x 48" 

    Memory Palace: Two Blades

    Oil on Wood
    20" x 48"
  • Memory Palace Series Rotary Motion
Oil on Canvas
72" x 60" 

    Memory Palace Series Rotary Motion

    Oil on Canvas
    72" x 60"
  • Camo Girls: Women's Corp in Camouflage
Oil on Canvas and Wood
30" x 40" 

    Camo Girls: Women's Corp in Camouflage

    Oil on Canvas and Wood
    30" x 40"
  • Grotesque Subtle Bodies
Oil on Canvas
48" x 30" 

    Grotesque Subtle Bodies

    Oil on Canvas
    48" x 30"
  • Fluster
Oil on Canvas
20" x 48" 

    Fluster

    Oil on Canvas
    20" x 48"
  • Man In Sheets
Acrylic on Canvas
36" x 24" 

    Man In Sheets

    Acrylic on Canvas
    36" x 24"
  • X Marks The Point
Oil on Canvas
24" x 30" 

    X Marks The Point

    Oil on Canvas
    24" x 30"
  • Camo Girls: Rock Figures
Oil on Board
36" x 40" 

    Camo Girls: Rock Figures

    Oil on Board
    36" x 40"
  • Camo Girls: Rock Suit
Oil on Board
36" x 36" 

    Camo Girls: Rock Suit

    Oil on Board
    36" x 36"
  • Three Pillars
Oil on Canvas
20" x 24" 

    Three Pillars

    Oil on Canvas
    20" x 24"
  • End State
Oil on Board
60" x 144" 

    End State

    Oil on Board
    60" x 144"
Veronica Keith

VERONICA KEITH


Veronica Keith has not been scheduled to exhibit yet.
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Canadian artist Veronica Keith envisions her creations as being liberated from narrative constraints, and asks that we look beyond appearances to that which lies beneath. In her oil paintings, Keith plays with the intertwining flow of abstract forms as she explores the tension and ultimate conflict between the seen and the unseen. In doing so, she investigates the concept of “camouflage”, not just as protection from hostile forces, but the meaning behind the notions of personal and private, and of political innuendos both hidden and apparent.

Asked why she uses military symbolism in her work, Veronica responds matter-of-factly that the physical and philosophical themes of war and politics pervade not just her work, but her whole life and perception of the world in which we live. Themes of facial recognition technology and surveillance, as well as the iconic “rock camouflage suits” first made for WWI by the Women’s Reserve Camouflage Corp, all serve as inspirations to her, and although she has never served in the military, Veronica acknowledges that she “often uses themes of war in [her] art”.



Artists in this exhibition