• Mary Burke
  • Jacqueline Baerwald
  • Clyde Butcher
  • Melissa Jay Craig
  • Michael Cutlip
  • Rick Dula
  • Lisa A. Frank
  • Karina Noel Hean
  • Anne Hughes
  • Bob Krist
  • Roland Kulla
  • Tim Liddy
  • Brian McDonald
  • Zoriah Miller
  • John Musgrove
  • Ted Preuss
  • Bob Rehak
  • Jonathan Ricci
  • Matthew Schofield
  • Kimberly Schneider
  • Fumiko Toda
  • John Vlahakis
  • Carl Wilen
  • Beverly Zawitkoski
  • ZIA Gallery
    Tim Liddy

    Tim Liddy’s work has been exhibited at venues including Art Miami/Basel, Aqua Art Miami, Dallas Art Fair, Palm Springs Art Fair, and The Affordable Art Fair: Singapore. His works have been acquired for contemporary collections across the United States, including those of Beth DeWoody and Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art among many other private collections. As well, the Hunt family, owners of the Kansas City Chiefs, commissioned a number of Liddy’s works for the Arrowhead Stadium.

    Gallery Representation includes:
    ZIA Gallery – Chicago
    William Shearburn Gallery – St. Louis
    Grey Area – New York, Los Angeles
    OK Harris – New York
    Clark Gallery – Boston
    William Campbell Gallery – Fort Worth
    Hespe Gallery – San Francisco
    Aberson Exhibits – Tulsa
    Kidder-Smith Gallery – Boston
    Robert Kidd Gallery – Birmingham (MI)
    Rice-Polak Gallery, Cape Cod (Provincetown), MA

    Tim Liddy’s painted constructions so closely resemble their board game inspirations that many viewers walk right past, thinking they must be found objects. Liddy relishes the confusion. The works are actually elaborately enameled copper sculptures, each seemingly printed word and every abraded strip of masking tape made by the artist.

    Once you’ve discovered the truth, you are caught up in the astonishing detail and verisimilitude, and you’re drawn in to investigate more closely. Within the recognizable format of a mid-twentieth-century game box are surprising elements that are often at odds with the traditional object. Liddy inserts wry commentary on mid-century social mores into this comfortably recognizable context. The fact that the boxes seem to be held together tenuously by tape suggests the rapidly eroding conventions of an earlier era.




    Artists may submit images, resume, and other material to anne@ziagallery.net.  Hard copies of images on CD, or other medium can be submitted to the address listed in the contact section. Please enclose a self addressed stamped envelope for returning any hard submissions.  Submissions that do not include a SASE will not be returned.