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Tatyana Fazlalizadeh

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Standing From What Was, 2009 Oil and Paper on Canvas 24x28" © Tatyana Fazlalizadeh
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Colored Fountain on Wall, 2009 Oil on Canvas 14x11" © Tatyana Fazlalizadeh
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Beauty From the Unexpected, 2009 Oil on Canvas 24x28" © Tatyana Fazlalizadeh
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Black Hair and Flowers: Tasha, 2010 Oil on Canvas 30x24" © Tatyana Fazlalizadeh
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© Papillion Institute of Art
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Victims of Fear Series, Sean Bell & Oscar Grant, 2011 © Papillion Institute of Art
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Stop Telling Women To Smile Wheatpaste, Orignal Drawing, Oil on Wood © Courtesy Alfonso Cosio with Oakland Art Enthusiast
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Quick Facts
Birthplace
Oklahoma City, OK
Birth year
1985
Lives in
Brooklyn, NY
Works in
Brooklyn, NY
Schools
University of the Arts, 2007
Statement

Tatyana Fazlalizadeh is a visual artist and native of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, who currently lives and works in Brooklyn, NY. Fazlalizadeh's work moves effortlessly between the street and the gallery. Whether using printers and wheat paste or oil paint on canvas, Fazlalizadeh adds her imagery to a national and international dialogue about conflict in public spaces, such as police violence against black people, the Arab Spring uprisings, or the public consumption of women’s bodies. Fazlalizadeh's work has been covered by the New York Times, NPR, MSNBC, and her work has been exhibited in New York, Philadelphia, Los Angeles, Oakland, and Detroit. She has lectured about her work at Brooklyn Museum and colleges across the country. Tatyana’s work has gained the attention of the Brooklyn community and spawned collaborations with artists like film director Spike Lee, who featured her paintings in his recent movie, Da Sweet Blood of Jesus. Currently, Tatyana is producing a public art series titled Stop Telling Women to Smile that has garnered attention around the world for bringing light to street harassment and women's rights via visual art. Tatyana is currently an artist in residence at the Made in New York Media Center by IFP and was recently named one of Forbes' 30 under 30 for 2015.