New Arrivals

Hans Sandberg

Sandberg was born in Frederiksberg, Copenhagen in 1950, but lived most of his life on a farm in Helsingør. Throughout his turbulent adolescence, Sandberg created art as a way to calm his mind where hashish, illegal pills, alcohol and powerful prescribed psychotropic drugs failed to help. In 1979 he became a patient for the first time at Frederiksborg County Central Hospital,  diagnosed ‘a schizophrenic patient”. He started receiving incapacity benefits in 1989, which enabled him create art full-time.

Simone Pellegrini

Simone Pellegrini was born in Ancona, Italy in 1972, and now lives and works from his studio in Bologna. His career as an artist began en 1996, during his formative years in Urbino. Since 2003, he has held more than forty solo exhibitions. In the summer of 2023, an anthological exhibition dedicated to him is inaugurating in Lugano by MUSEC - Museo delle Culture.

Justin Duerr

Justin Duerr was born in 1976 and grew up in rural Pennsylvania in the United States. In the early 1990s he dropped out of high school and moved to Philadelphia. He experienced some years of homlessness before working for several years on fishing boats in the Bering Sea. While at sea, he experienced an ecstatic vision which found expression in a series of artworks - an "interconnecting story scroll," which consists of panels which connect to one another, reading left to right.

Renaldo Kuhler

Renaldo Kuhler (American, 1931-2013) was a scientific illustrator for the North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences for thirty years, illustrating natural history specimens for publications and exhibits. Unbeknownst to family, friends, and co-workers, Kuhler was also a prolific self-taught artist. In 1948 Kuhler invented an imaginary country he called Rocaterrania and secretly illustrated the nation’s history for more than sixty years.


My name is Margot. This is the name I have chosen. I was born on July 25, 1982 and grew up in the countryside. At first, I tried to do like everyone else. I learnt a job, florist, and then I became a business manager. "All was well in the best of all worlds".

Freda Köhler

The German artist, Freda Köhler produced a body of compelling visionary paintings and drawings, only a fraction of which seem to have survived. She signed her works, ‘Sieg-bert’, which in old German means ‘bright victory’; a sign of the revelatory messages in her art and, perhaps, the name of her spirit guide. The titles of many of the works, and the hand-written ‘explanatory’ text on the verso of some of them, certainly suggests a mediumistic source. Botanical forms dominate. They metamorphose and seemingly reveal cosmic messages.

Paul Benney

Paul Benney has worked both in the United States and United Kingdom. His paintings are represented in many notable public collections including the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, The National Gallery of Australia, The Brooklyn Museum of Art, NYC and The National Portrait Gallery in London, alongside many prominent private and corporate collections.


Lydia is 79 years old and has had a lifelong struggle with schizophrenia. She has been institutionalised since 2004.

In 2020 she was encouraged to draw by her daughter Sally who noticed a notepad and some felt tips sitting on a nearby table. Sally perched the pad onto Lydia’s lap and invited her to choose a colour. She chose pink, studying the quality of how the pen felt in her hands for several minutes before removing the top and making her first mark.

Since then Lydia has produced a drawing every week.

František Jaroslav Pecka, untitled, 1920, colored pencil, graphite on paper, 68 x 47 cm Courtesy Gallery of EverythingFrantišek Jaroslav Pecka, untitled, 1920, colored pencil, graphite on paper, 68 x 47 cm Courtesy Gallery of Everything

Jaroslav Pecka

Pecka (1878-1960, Czechoslovakia) was a published author on evolutionary history. He was also a geologist, archaeologist, teacher and spiritualist whose works were exhibited at the National Spiritualist Congress in Paris in 1927. A hint of the Czech Art Nouveau master Alphonse Mucha's simultaneously sure and languid line can be felt in Pecka's pictures, which, if they were not so neatly self-contained, could easily take a turn toward the psychedelic.

Jon Sarkin

“One thing I know: my art gives up its secrets uneasily, like a magician jealously guarding his tricks' mechanics. I know when I've accomplished a valid work when I'm sure the viewer will never tire of looking at it.”
– Jon Sarkin