On Wellness

On Wellness

Embrace the dynamic nature of wellness with our exclusive selection. With pieces that evoke movement, activity, and a zest for life, this collection invites you on a journey of vibrant experiences and holistic well-being.

Endorphins help to relieve pain, reduce stress, and improve overall well-building. As seen in Katia Lifshin’s Impetus, going for a jog is one way to release endorphins. While your pace doesn't need to be as swift as the subject's, a light trot is enough to get the receptors firing. As if running toward the setting sun, Lifshin's subject sprints off into the distance, back to the viewer as if they're out of time.

Similarly, in Shaun Ellison’s Nadal vs. Federer, Wimbledon, 2008 the spectators and participants alike are depicted mid-stride. A ball person raises their hand, ready to throw, while the player in the foreground rushes to return a ball in play. Ellison’s use of movement places the viewer within the lively match, watching each play unfold in the chaos of the stadium.


Whether you seek to mirror your active lifestyle or infuse your space with vitality, these editions inspire a spectrum of movement. 

Beautifully highlighted in Marcus Brutus’s Li Dous Konsathe artist  depicts two figures on a leisurely ride, biking in tandem. Hair blowing in the wind and wheels pressed into the grass, the subjects are depicted mid-pedal. Dressed in casual attire, Brutus’s utilization of movement captures the sense of a conversational activity rather than a competitive athletic endeavor. 

Alyssa McKendrick’s Untitled presents a playful, textural use of movement, utilizing contour and varying line forms. In Untitled, McKendrick jovially plays with scale and color to involve many scenes of movement. While the subject catches the skateboard beneath them, two sailboats break the surface of the water, splashing as they catch the wind. The blue paint strokes, in competition with the pink background poking through, evoke a wonderfully windy scene perfect for skateboarders and sailors alike.

In Corey Wash’s Tuesdays are for Exercisethe artist enlivens an unadorned grey background with various vibrant subjects partaking in different forms of movement. Enjoying their time in the outdoors in their own respective ways, the artist celebrates the plethora of activities available for a wide array of interests.


Each of these works exemplifies a varied engagement with the breadth of uses and depictions of movement. Whether participating in a competitive game or going for a walk, art can serve as the perfect inspiration to get active.