Abigail Goldman
Can I Get Selfie?

Sculpture —

$2,325 CAD

Can I Get Selfie? Unique Miniature Sculptures In Plexi Cases by Abigail Goldman. 

  • 8.75" x 8.75" x 8.75"
  • Sculptures and acrylic paint in plexi case
  • Unique
  • Signed by artist
  • Come with certificates of authenticity

    We ship worldwide with Fedex, DHL Express, Purolator as well as several door-to-door art handling companies (limited to certain cities). Shipping charges vary depending on product size and weight. Many original and glass framed works must be shipped in wood crates, the gallery will contact you upon purchase to send you a shipping invoice. All other works such as prints and small originals are carefully packaged in tubes and boxes. All orders are shipped 48 hours after purchase, Monday to Friday during opening hours. Custom and duty fees are applied to shipments at the discretion of each receiving country. These charges are beyond our control and are the responsibility of the consignee. All sales are final. Please inspect your pieces for any possible damage and contact us within 48h of reception date if you find a problem. Contact us if you have specific shipping questions.

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    About Abigail Goldman

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    Abigail Goldman currently resides in Bellingham, Washington. Drawing from her work experience as a crime scene investigator, Goldman creates miniature crime scene renditions - “Die-o-ramas” - which explore society’s fascination with violence with a humorous twist. Abigail’s work has been featured on NPR, the L.A. Times and the Huffington Post. In 2017, she presented her first solo exhibition at Station 16 Gallery titled Sweet Dreams.

    The “Die-o-ramas” initially appear as mundane suburban scenes adorned with white picket fences and perfectly mowed lawns, but upon closer examination reveal intricate narratives of gruesome crime scenes and violent acts. Goldman's miniature sculptures are created with engrossing attention to detail at a scale of 1:87 featuring tiny model railroad figures all less than an inch tall. The sculptures’ cute and cheery size sharply contrast with its grim theme.
    From an early age, Abigail Goldman was fascinated with crime and forensics eventually leading her to a job as a crime reporter at the Las Vegas Sun, and later as an Investigator for the Federal Public Defender of Nevada. Drawing from her work experience, Goldman creates “Die-o-ramas” which put a humorous spin on society’s fascination with violence.

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