geopend op (14-18 uur):
vr 3 februari
za 4 februari
zo 5 februari

vr 10 februari
gallery closed

za 11 februari
zo 12 februari
vr 17 februari
za 18 februari
zo 19 februari
vr 24 februari
za 25 februari
zo 26 februari
vr 3 maart
za 4 maart
zo 5 maart
vr 10 maart
za 11 maart
zo 12 maart
vr 17 maart
za 18 maart
zo 19 maart
vr 24 maart
za 25 maart
zo 26 maart
vr 31 maart gesoten

za 1 april t/m zo 9 april

galerie gesloten

vr 14 april
za 15 april
zo 16 april
vr 21 april
za 22 april
zo 23 april
vr 28 april
za 29 april
zo 30 april

Una S    


Freak in Freakout

oil on canvas
150 x 110 cm

€ 3250


oil on canvas
150 x 120 cm

€ 3375

to Siberia

oil on canvas
100 x 90 cm

€ 2375


oil on canvas
100 x 70 cm



oil on canvas
150 x 200 cm



Freak in Freak Out
Body burning up from excitement, the rest of the world seems to merge in a distant blur. The adrenaline rush, the urgency, and the emotional extreme of losing oneself to their passion.

Though sharing the same space and being in each other’s presence, the presumably intoxicated subjects are emotionally disconnected and unable to interract with each other. Not staged, the scene celebrates an immediate juxtaposition of emotions. However, in a broader context, it serves as an allegory for the modern form of communication, often detached, either physically, such as through the digital world, or emotionally, or both.

Deported to Siberia

The first from a series of paintings inspired by my late grandfather’s photography collection which reveals the details of a life under Soviet occupation. Following the Soviet occupation of my home country Latvia in 1940, the next five decades were characterized by, russification, sovietisation, mass deportations and overall terror. My grandfather was deported to Siberia in 1949, where he took the photo which inspired this painting. What might seem a rather happy moment at the first glance is a deception, for in reality it was the state of being in a constant daze of vodka as a desperate measure to escape the misery and pain of being stripped of one’s identity and living on a foreign land, 2000 km away from home, in horrendous conditions.