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 News:  2017  New 1. Bug Art Video by Super Deluxe    You tube. :https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xZjh1-035wA  and Face Book over 7,200,000 views) :  https://www.facebook.com/superdeluxevideo/

2.  A new video on Vimeo 2017  ” The Bug Man” concerning my passion for my art with over 75,000 views.                                                                          3.  A miniature book calledbeetle-dream-book-150-12-sm-1-img_3702 “Beetle Dream”,  will go on exhibit as part of an art project by Karen Klein.  It will be part of a collection of 30 books about insect dreams.

4.  My Bug Art is coming out in new book, 2017.   “Bugs in Contemporary Art Inspired by Insects ” by  E. Ashley Rooney.

insect-inspired-art-book

5.   There is an article about my Bug Art in the January 2017 issue of Muse magazine  pp. 26-27.       **6. Remember you can watch excerpts from my movie “Bug Art” on YouTube and watch me create using insects as living brushes.                   Commission an original work of art.  Contact me about an original Bug Art painting and I will try to accommodate you.  This work can be completely original or you may want one influenced by work I have done previously.  Some original art shown in the Gallery is for sale.

He Lets Creepy-Crawlies Get Their Feet Wet as Painters                                              By Nick Thomas
Special to The Washington Post
Sunday, August 19, 2007; Page N01

In the somewhat obscure world of animal art — where chimps, horses and elephants learn to grip paint-laden brushes and thrash randomly at a canvas to create abstract paintings — Steven Kutcher’s “bug art” stands out. Commanding a team of animal artists far too small to hold any paintbrush, Kutcher uses insects as living, moving paintbrushes to fashion his art.

“I’ll take a bug in my hand and, leg by leg, load the paint onto each leg,” says Kutcher, 63, from his Los Angeles home. The bugs — flies, cockroaches and beetles — are then let loose on a prepared canvas to scratch out their “masterpieces.”

A keen environmentalist, Kutcher ensures his paint-soaked insects are unharmed by the ordeal. “I use water-based, nontoxic paints that easily wash off,” he says. “I have to take good care of them. After all, they are artists!”

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