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LVF.LVX (L. Victoria Ferrer) is an Artist, Artisan, Curator, and Brand.
As a brand-- LVF.LVX offers hand-made bath & apothecary products, candles, home decor, branded & vintage apparel, and original fine art.
As an art gallery- LVF.LVX creates atmospheres and creative outlets for local artists through selectively curated, themed art exhibitions. Opening receptions for art exhibitions are held the first Friday of every month with catering, offering a selection of wine and beer for a suggested donation. The project is known as Art in Suburbia.
As a monthly art & music event, The Black Lodge at the LVF.LVX Gallery will be held once a month and fulfills the need for experimental, urban, and controversial art in Martin County. DJ / live music, avant-garde performances, video projections, Start date TBD.
About the Woman:
LVF.LVX draws from first-hand psycho-social experience, projecting somberness and mystery through her art and photography in her observations of the world around her. Inspired by myths and exploration of occult study, she attributes her poetry to the embodiment of ancient gods. Her writings detail the polarization and her personal struggles with love and lust, life and death, truth and hiding.
LVF.LVX received her Master’s Degree from Brandeis University and her Bachelor’s Degree in Philosophy with a minor in Ancient Greek and Roman Studies from Furman University where she studied Art, History and Religion in the Mediterranean. She is the Founder of Art in Suburbia, a thematic pop-up art gallery selectively curated on the basis of debated social topics to inspire conversation. Past exhibitions include THE FEMALE SPECTRUM: An Evolution of Feminism; VINTAGE- a look into America’s Golden Age; and MULTIFORMITY- an understanding of diversity. LVF.LVX was awarded a grant by the city of Waltham, MA in recognition of her innovation and outstanding community involvement.
Her debut short film, Chest Hump-- a psycho-erotic film that depicts a different version of the Adam and Eve story was exhibited at the Miami Museum of Contemporary Art in 2003 and remains part of their permanent collection.