Bruno David Gallery is showing “Prints”, an exhibition by Yvette Drury Dubinsky. Dubinsky is known for her innovative combinations of drawing, print, alternative photography, and found objects. In her latest series of prints, Dubinsky meditates on the change and destruction occurring in Ukraine and around the world, including Syria, a place where she traveled just before the beginning of the civil war, and where she is still in contact with friends.

She makes collages and installations, skillfully integrating works on paper using various formats, with silhouettes’ figures or peoples’ names within a map, and a sociopolitical relevance. Her artwork draws on her observations about the ongoing refugee’s displacement around the world.

Yvette Drury Dubinsky (b. Chicago) lives and works between St. Louis, MO, and Truro, MA. She studied at the Art Institute of Chicago, before attending Washington University in St. Louis (now the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts), where she received a B.A., M.A., and M.F.A. In 2006 she had a residency at the Cité des Arts in Paris, where she also had a solo exhibition.

Since 1989 she has had more than 20 solo exhibitions and has been a part of many groups shows in New York, Chicago, Provincetown and Wellfleet, MA, St. Louis, Tucson, San Francisco, and Norway. Dubinsky’s work can be found in many public and private collections including the St. Louis Art Museum, The Margaret Harwell Art Museum, The Buhl Collection, and the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. She has been a part of the Art in Embassies Program of the U.S. State Department.