39 Paintings By British Artist David FeBland

David FeBland Painting

1 of 39

David FeBland Painting

David FeBland was born in London, UK and has received degrees from The University of Virginia, USA and The University of Manchester, UK. A self-taught artist, FeBland pursued careers in Landscape Architecture and Communication Design as well as hosting jazz radio programs before turning his attention to painting in the mid-1980’s. Since 1984, he has bicycled through 55 countries around the world, often using his observations as inspiration for his painting.

FeBland’s work considers issues of privacy, conflict and isolation in contemporary urban life, employing a colorist’s eye and a strong sense of formal compositional structure. He describes the interaction between man and his physical universe through a series of invented truths, a sleight of the facts as it were, inspired by observations of everyday life throughout the world. His paintings, drawing upon experiences over a wide range of geographical locations, are driven by a conviction that certain behavioral responses to ones environment are universal.

Critics describe his paintings as such: “These images are disarmingly involving. His ability to instill strongly emotive elements into his work also hints at the more graphic work of Ben Shahn and Diego Rivera. It suggests an evolution of socially conscious realism that both Ashcan artists and Shahn flirted with, a very modern response to the Soviet socialist movement that embraces its more expressive elements…. {this is} a quality that gives the movies of Spike Lee their poignancy, and it’s a spirit that FeBland’s works achieve better than his contemporaries.”

An internationally recognized artist, FeBland shows extensively throughout Europe, the UK and the US, where he is represented by galleries in Los Angeles, New York, London, Frankfurt & Berlin. He has participated in over 70 solo and group shows and has been reviewed or featured in Art in America, The New York Times, American Artist Magazine, PBS Television, New American Paintings, The Spectator (UK), and Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung (Germany). He is represented at many art fairs worldwide.

FeBland has held a number of academic posts, most recently as Adjunct Professor of Architectural Drawing at City University of New York. His work is held in many corporate collections including American Express, AT&T, Chase Bank, Citibank, IBM, Esprit, Exxon-Mobil, Wassall USA, Inc. and Roland-Berger, GMBH, and he is included in the permanent collection of the Museum of the City of New York. His solo museum shows include The Museum of the Southwest (Texas) and the upcoming Kunstverein Weinheim (Germany). A documentary film of his work and methodology will be produced early in 2016 by The Artist’s Archive Productions.


1. You are a self-taught painter. What initially made you want to become an artist?

That’s a rather difficult question to answer because unlike most traditional forms of work, the creation of art is instinctive, rather than a choice. The harder enterprise is to resist the urge to create in favor of other life choices. I’ve often said that ‘Art finds you, rather than the inverse’.

2. Is there any particular reason why you chose to use the traditional media of oil painting to depict such current subject matters ?

Oil Paint is the king’s medium. It is flexible, versatile, responsive & challenging to master. Beyond that, my work is driven by contemporary narrative ideas, and as such does not depend upon the newness of its medium to communicate with its audience.

” Oil Paint is the king’s medium. It is flexible, versatile, responsive & challenging to master.”

3. What are the major issues you want to highlight through your works ?

The major themes of my work deal with the interaction of individuals with the physical world. Isolation, human interaction, issues of privacy and conflict in dense environments, anxiety and its counterbalances are all themes that I return to throughout my work. The context for exploring these issues are often pictorial representations, mostly invented, that describe the common interactions of contemporary life that go un-noticed.

4. Which of your pieces do you think conveys those issues in the most striking way? Why ?

This, again, is a hard question to answer after 25 years of returning again and again to overarching themes. I always think that the current painting in front of me has the potential to be the piece best capable of expressing an important idea – summoning an accumulation of perception and craft and a refinement of concept. If this isn’t true, then why all the hard work? Why all the reductive effort? Having said that, there are always high-water moments of achievement in the life of a career, a point in time when the stars align, when, as in the words of Peter Gallagher’s character, the producer in The Player, ‘these film scripts write themselves’.

5. Who or what has been the biggest single influence in your way of thinking ?

I was a 6-year-old child growing up in the bucolic countryside of Southern England when suddenly my family relocated to Coney Island, Brooklyn. It was 1955, during the ebbing but still raucous era of sideshows and bawdy entertainments of the working class seaside town.

My new neighborhood was a lively place where Freak Shows were commonplace and the people who worked them for a living went about their local errands after hours. This seminal experience gestated for a long time before finding its way into art as I engaged in a variety other life pursuits, but it formed my view of public life forever. I never really took my eyes off the street again, and l believe that at that early age my interest in human interaction with our physical surroundings was set.

However unconsciously, my lifelong determination to cast the world around me as dramatic narrative was established. As a young student at architecture school, I began an academic study of crowded city environments, reading many of the urban and cultural theorists of the 1960’s and 70’s. I began to observe such life directly after moving to New York City in the late 1970’s. Art was always in my family. My mother was and is a professional fine artist, and at an early age I was exposed to contemporary painting and sculpture in the great museums. It became a natural fit, when the time came, to embrace picture making as a way of expressing my own view of the observable world.

6. You bicycled through 55 countries around the world. Can you tell us some of the most memorable observations you made which later inspired you ?

Over 35 years of traveling the globe, I have developed the conviction that despite great differences in cultures, many human interactions are universal in nature. Our desires to express love, our reaction to stress under extreme conditions are recognizable in very different environments. Additionally, the clash between Eastern and Western thinking remains consistent through time. Thirty-five years ago, while traveling in Morocco, I participated in an early-morning voyage into the dessert that crystalized this separation of cultures. A group of us, all Westerners, hired a jeep with a local driver to see the sun rise over the dunes. We were impatient to get there while the driver stopped well short of our destination, seemingly for no reason. 29 years later, while flying to London on an Arabic-owned airline, during a mid-flight call to prayer where all men kneeled facing a symbolic red dot on the ceiling of the fuselage, I recalled this earlier experience and soon after created the painting, Ka’aba, a re-creation of that long-passed moment.

” I have developed the conviction that despite great differences in cultures, many human interactions are universal in nature. Our desires to express love, our reaction to stress under extreme conditions are recognizable in very different environments. “

7. What are you currently fascinated by and how does it feed into your work ?

  Ben Hine

Lately, I am experiencing in a mental departure from the physical world l occupy. I have migrated from the crowded, cacophonous city in which I find myself. As a result, the paintings I’m producing right now are more spacious, filled with more light and air; encompass a vastness unavailable in New York City. Themes of isolation have been transported to the world beyond.

8. What is the key to success these days for any artist hoping to make a name in the Art World ?

As a practical matter, this is unanswerable. So much of the art world is irrational in nature. Serendipity & chance play a substantial role in raising an artist’s profile. There are, however, a few things an artist should do to place one’s self in the path of good luck: circulate, both literally and digitally. There is no chance for success if no one knows you exist. Do not follow trends. Dig deeply and find the themes that are crucially important to you. If your work isn’t an honest reflection of who you are as a human being, you are wasting your time. Better to go into law or politics where inauthenticity will not serve as an obstacle to fame or material success.

” Do not follow trends. Dig deeply and find the themes that are crucially important to you. If your work isn’t an honest reflection of who you are as a human being, you are wasting your time. “


David Febland

via: artjobs.com

David FeBland draws continual inspiration from his New York

City surroundings, what he calls, “the anxiety of my urban life.” His energetic paintings are based on his observations of people
interacting with the urban environment. FeBland depicts the beauty of the city, in playful paintings such as Devil May Care,
as well as its harsher side, such as in the snowy Year of Living Dangerously. For the artist, depicting darker scenes in a manner
that is light and beautiful is “a willfull act of seducing the viewer to stay with [him] in the picture.”

While informed by scenes he witnesses on a daily basis, FeBland’s paintings are not directly observed. He often adds or changes elements based on his memory to imbue his work with drama and narrative. The artist states, “My paintings reflect the insights and doubts many of us share but often can’t find the language to express. I’m luckier than most because over time I’ve developed the voice to articulate these ideas. In fact, I’d say that my paintings are all about the small idea. If my work is successful, if it has significance, then each painting represents a building block which, when seen over the life of a career, serves a greater purpose, a larger idea that is expressed in the fullness of time.”

David FeBland was born in London, England and has received professional degrees from The University of Virginia and The University of Manchester, UK. He has participated in over 70 solo and group shows since 1995 and has been reviewed or featured in Art in America, The New York Times, American Artist Magazine, PBS Television, New American Paintings, The Spectator (UK), and Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung (Germany), amongst others. FeBland has served as a juror for numerous national invitational exhibitions and has held a number of academic posts, most recently as Associate Professor of Architectural Drawing at City University of New York. This is his first solo exhibition at the George Billis Gallery.






Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany “New Works” (solo & catalogue) . February 28 – April 6th. Susan Calloway Fine Arts, Washington, DC “Stories, Red & Blue” (solo). March 23rd – April 21st. Art New York (with Galerie von Stechow), Pier 94, NYC. May 3rd-6th, 2018 AAF/NY, NYC, NY (with Panter & Hall, London) March 21-26th, 2018 . McLarry Modern, Santa Fe, NM “Beauty, Space & Time”, (solo) July 20th- August 5th.


Galerie Friedmann-Hahn, Berlin, New York “From NYC with Love; Part 2” (solo & catalogue) Museum Kunstverein Weinheim, Weinhein, Germany (solo and catalogue) . Art Center of Highland Park, Chicago, IL “Unseen Stories – An exploration of the Unnoticed” (solo) . George Billis Gallery NY, NY“New York Values” (solo) . Art Karlsrühe, Germany, Galleri Franz Pedersen (feature) . Art Miami/Context, Miami, FL Galerei Barbara von Stechow (feature)


Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany “Travel Inside” (solo & catalogue)
Art Herning, Herning, Denmark (feature)
Art Copenhagen, Denmark (feature)


Galerie Friedmann-Hahn, Berlin, New York “From NYC with Love” (feature)
George Billis Gallery, Los Angeles, CA“Four Days in LA” (solo),


Panter & Hall Gallery, London, UK”Spring & Greenwich” (solo & catalogue)
Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany “City Secrets” (solo & catalogue)


George Billis Gallery, NYC, NY“Bringing it Home” (solo & catalogue)
Galerie Friedmann-Hahn, Berlin, Germany“I love New York” (solo)


Hidell-Brooks Gallery, Charlotte, NC – “Introduction 5” (feature)
George Billis Gallery, NYC, NY “Buildings of New York” (feature)
Kunst Karlsruhe Art Fair, Germany (feature)
AAF Contemporary, NYC, NY (feature)


Panter & Hall Gallery, London, UK – “Roads Taken & Not” (solo & catalogue)
Besharat Gallery, Atlanta, GA (feature)
Mason Murer Fine Arts, Atlanta, GA – “Fun-O-Rama” (solo)
Gallery Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany – “Searching for Paradise” (solo)


Rodger LaPelle Gallery, Philadelphia, PA (solo)
George Billis Gallery, NYC, NY “Summer in the City” (feature)
Glave-Kocen Gallery, Richmond, VA (solo)
Mayer Fine Art, Norfolk, VA (solo)
Dallas Art Fair, Dallas, TX (feature)


AAF Contemporary, NYC NY
Galeri Franz Pedersen, Horsens, Denmark
Bridge Art Fair, Miami, FL (feature)
Künstlerverein Walkmuhle, Weisbaden, Germany “Fluchten”
Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC (solo)
Santa Fe Art Fair, Santa Fe, NM (feature)
Bondonio Gallery, Alba Italy (solo)
Panter & Hall Gallery, London England, (solo & catalogue)
Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany, (solo)

  Mark Farina


Art 21 Cologne, Germany (feature)
Grey McGear Modern, Los Angeles, CA “What Dreams May Come” (feature)
AAF Contemporary, NYC, NY (feature)
Valley House Gallery, Dallas, TX “Away from Home” (feature)


AAF Contemporary, NYC, NY (feature)
Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC, “collide-A-scope” (solo)


Galerie Vömel, Düsseldorf, Germany, (solo)
Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany, (solo)
Chelsea Art Fair, London, England (feature)


Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany, “New York Unbound” (solo & catalogue)
Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC, “Foreign Subjects” (solo)


Pringle Gallery, Philadelphia, PA, “Streetwalkers” (solo)
Art / 2003, Cologne, Germany (feature)
Valley House Gallery, Dallas, TX, “Moving Pictures” (solo)


Galerie Barbara von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany (solo)
Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC (solo)
Lawrenceville /Hutchins Gallery, Princeton, NJ (solo)
Pringle Gallery, Philadelphia, PA “Urban Dynamics” (solo)


Museum of the Southwest, Midland, TX “Contemporary Artist Series” (solo)
Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC (solo)
Woodward Gallery, NYC; “Still/Life” (2-person)
Modlin Center for the Arts, University of Richmond Museums (VA), “Twist & Shout” (solo installation)


Barn Gallery, Middle Tennessee State University (solo)
Bender Fine Arts, Atlanta, GA “Urban Aesthetic” (2-person)
Carnegie Visual+Performing Arts Center, (KY) (solo)
Valley House Gallery, Dallas,TX; “Introductions” (feature)



Galerie Friedmann-Hahn, Berlin, Germany
In & Out (May-June ’14)
Summer Breeze (July-August ’14)


Art Köln, Cologne, Germany


George Billis Gallery, NYC “Buildings of New York” (feature)
Kunst Gegenwart, Köln, Germany


Red Dot Art Fair, NYC
George Billis Gallery, NYC “New York Memories”
Toronto International Art Fair (Projects Gallery)
Boston Art Fair (Fraser Gallery)


Portsmouth Museum of Art, “The Art of the Motorcycle”. Portsmouth, VA
Dallas Art Fair, Dallas, TX
Art Copenhagen, Denmark
Boston International Fine Art Show
Art Karlsruhe, Germany
Red Dot, Miami
Fraser Gallery, Bethesda, MD “Winter Group Show”


Santa Fe Art Fair, Santa Fe, NM
AAF Contemporary, NYC NY
Galeri Franz Pedersen, Horsens, Denmark
Bridge Art Fair, Miami, FL
Künstlerverein Walkmuhle, Weisbaden, Germany “Fluchten”


Valley House Gallery, Dallas, TX “Holiday Show”
Art 21, Cologne, Germany


Kunst Zurich Art Fair, Zurich, Switzerland


Arnot Art Museum, NY “Invitational Exhibition”


Fraser Gallery, Washington, DC, “New Figurative Paintings” (feature)
Galerie Barbara Von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany, “New York Impressions”
Art/UK 2004, London England, (feature)
Works on Paper/ Art Dealers Association Fair, NYC, NY


Frankfurt Art Fair, Frankfurt, Germany
The Art Show / Art Dealers Association Art Fair, NYC, NY
Pringle Gallery, Princeton, NJ


Woodward Gallery, NYC “Hit and Run”
New York Mercantile Exchange, NYC “Life Links”
Philadelphia Contemporary Art Fair, 2001, Philadelphia, PA
Woodward Gallery, NYC “After the Fall”
Pelham Arts Center, NY “The City and Its Pulse”
Butler Institute of American Art, OH “Midyear Exhibition”
Chrysler Museum of Art, Norfolk, VA Biennial Exhibition


Katonah Musuem, Katonah, NY “Art as Spectacle”
Pasadena Arts Center, Pasedena, CA “American Artist Magazine Emerging Artists
University Gallery, St. John’s University, NYC
Aljira Center for Contemporary Art; Newark, N.J
Gallery on 2nd; NYC .”Figurative Show”
Hera Educational Foundation, Providence, RI; “Family Portraits”
Lamar University / Dishman Art Gallery; Beaumont, TX
Lancaster Museum of Art, Lancaster, PA
Nassau County Museum of Art
National Art League, Douglaston, NY
Nicolet College/L.R.C. Gallery; Rhinelander, WI “Northern Arts Council Invitational”
Sage Junior College / Rathbone Gallery; Albany, NY “The Contemporary Figure”
Salmagundi Club, NYC,N.Y.
Salisbury State University/Fulton Hall Gallery; Salisbury, MD “Thunder & Lightning”
Silvermine Guild Arts Center, New Canaan,CT. “48th AONE”
The Governor’s Mansion, Jefferson City, MI
Westbeth Exhibition Space, NYC, N.Y “Mass Medium”



First Prize, 34th Irene Leach Memorial Exhibition, Chrysler Musuem of Art
Second Prize, Tri-State Juried Exhibition, Katonah Museum


Mary Vann Hunter Award for Painting, Silvermine Artists Guild, Ann. NE USA Exhibit
Eileen L. McCarthy Award, The Salmagundi Club, 20th Annual Open Show
Winner, Open Studios 1997 Northeastern Competition
Honorable Mention, Art Calandar Magazine, Thunder & Lightning Juried Exhibition
Honorable Mention, Fraser Gallery International Competition
Academic Artists Association Endowment for Oil Painting
Leo Brooks Memorial Award, National Art League
Rhinelander Telecommunications Award, Nicolet College


Joseph S. Isador Memorial Medal for Figurative Composition, Nat’l Academy Museum
RSVP National Self-Portrait Competition
The Visual Club of New York, Award of Excellence


  • Art In America “David FeBland at Fraser Gallery” by Joe Shannon, (review & reproduction), February, 2000
  • American Artist Magazine “The Observable World: Paintings of David FeBland”, by Elizabeth Forst (Feature article & reproductions), September, 2000
  • Antiques & Arts Weekly. “City Stories” – David FeBland at Caelum Gallery” (review & reproduction), March 13, 1998
  • “Running Commentaries” – David FeBland at Caelum (review & repro), January 25, 1999
  • Cincinnati Horizons “A Brush With the Wild Side” (feature story & reproductions), by John W. Bach, October, 2000
  • Brainard, Shirl. A Design Manual Prentice Hall Publications (credit & reproduction) 1st Printing, 2002
  • Bucher, Kristin. “Best of the West” SouthwestArt Magazine (review & reproductions), June, 2000
  • Buchenauer, Claudia. “Realismus verkauft sich gut” Frankfurter Allegmanie (Germany) (review & repro) June 10, 2002
  • Byrd, Cathy. “Street Scenes: Bender’s Urban Aesthetics Reflects City Life” Creative Loafing Magazine, (review), July 10, 2000
  • Capital District News, “David FeBland at Fulton Street Gallery”, September 30, 1998
  • Chautauqua Center for the Visual Arts, Exhibition Catalogue, June, 1997
  • Butler Institute of American Art, Exhibition catalogue and reproduction, June, 1999
  • Campello, F. Lennox. “David FeBland” (feature & reproduction), Art Calendar, April, 2000
  • Campello, F. Lennox Old Town Crier, May, 2001
  • Cullum, Jerry. “New York Life, Through Two Painters’ Eyes”, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution (review & reproduction), August 2, 2000
  • Daily, Novi Sad, Serbia; “Views of Voivodjina”; article & reproduction, August 12, 2006
  • Dan, Sharon Jaffe. “Art, Collectibles & Galleries” Home & Design, September, 2004
  • Daniel, Michael. “Artistic Greeting” Dallas Morning News (review & reproductions), April 28, 2000
  • Dawson,Jessica “David FeBland at Fraser Gallery” The Washington Post (review & reproduction) May 30, 2001
  • Donaldson, Douglas. “Easel Rider” Bicycling Magazine (article & reproduction). September, 1998
  • Donohoe, Victoria. ?David FeBland at Rodger Lapelle Gallery? The Philadelphia Inquirer (review & repro). May 18, 2012
  • Dorsey, Catherine. “Art Lovers’ Tradition Carries on at Chrysler” Portfolio Weekly (review & repro) July 7, 1998
  • Drumming, Neil. Review of “Fantasy” exhibition, Fraser Gallery Washington City Paper, May, 1999
  • Erickson, Mark St. John. “Fresh Matches at Chrysler Exhibit” Norfolk Daily Press (review & repro) July 26, 1998
  • Exhibition Catalogue: “David FeBland/New York Unbound”, Galerie Barbara Von Stechow, Frankfurt, Germany; February 2004
  • Exhibition Catalogue: “50th Anniversary Catalogue”, Valley House Gallery, Dallas, TX; February 2004
  • FeBland, David. “Interview with Ritchard Rodriguez” Resolve40 February 10, 2007
  • Gazetta D’Alba (Italy) “David FeBland at Bondonio Galleri” (review & reproduction) July 8, 2008
  • Genesio, Emmanuella EXIBART.COM (review) July 12, 2008
  • Gibbs, Linda Jones. “The Art of David FeBland” Catalogue Essay, September, 1997
  • Gliick, H.I. ,publisher New American Paintings, Regional Exhibitions in Print (reproduction) Feb, 1998
  • Holahan, Jane. “Review of Lancaster Museum of Art” (review), Lancaster New Era, June 19, 1997.
  • Jacobson, Louis. “City Lights”, Washington City Paper, (review) August 17, 2005
  • Jennings, Kate F. “AONE Packed with Surprises”(review), The Darien News-Review, May 15, 1997
  • The Jewish Week. “David FeBland at Caelum Gallery” (review), March 13, 1998.
  • Kalm, James. “City Rhythms at Pelham Art Center” (review), NY Arts Magazine, April, 2001
  • Kampel, Traci. “David FeBland: Art as Delivery System for Ideas”, (feature article & reproduction), The Villager, March 25, 1998
  • Kaye, Joyce Rutter. “Ink Slot: David FeBland, Featured Artist” (feature article & reproduction), Creativity Magazine, April, 1994
  • Kirkland, J.T. “David FeBland at Fraser Gallery” Thinking of Art. Blogs (review & reproduction) September 19, 2006
  • Kordesh, Barbara. “Trends: Originals with an Afterlife” (feature article & reproduction), Art & Design, June 1994
  • Korotkin, Joyce. “David FeBland at Woodward Gallery, NY Arts Magazine, (review & reproduction), May, 2001
  • Knight, Andrew. “Hidden Masterpieces”, Cincinnati.Com; March 2, 2000
  • Krasdale Corporation, Exhibition Catalogue, June, 1999
  • Lombardi, Dominick J. “Reviving Painting as a Viable Medium” (review), The New York Times, Sept 12, 1999
  • Longaker, Mark. The Georgetowner. “Gallery Views: Fraser Group Show” (review), August 10, 2000
  • Lord, Jo“David FeBland Brings Unique Perspective”, Richmond-Times Dispatch (rev & reproduction) April 26, 2009
  • Martin, Courtney. Washingtonian Magazine (review & reproduction), April, 2000
  • Masello, David. “The City as his Canvas” Catalogue Essay December, 2011
  • McCabe, Bret. “City Lights: David FeBland Stands Out at Valley House Gallery”, The Met, (rev& repro), May 24,2000
  • Moss, Eileen. David FeBland at Glave-Kocen GalleryUrge Magazine (review & reproduction) May, 2009
  • McMullen, Patrick. New York Social Diary (repro) February 7, 2010
  • Murialdo, Bruno “David FeBland at Bondonio Galleri”, La Stampa (review & reproduction) July 9, 2008
  • National Oil & Acrylic Painters Society, Exhibition Catalogue; November 1997
  • National Public Radio. (Richmond, VA affiliate) “Arts Wire” Broadcast, “This week in the Arts” aired January 17, 2001
  • Next Monet; Feature Artist; August, 2000
  • The New Yorker Chelsea Short List (listing) March 23, 1998.
  • The Open Studios Guild; Publicity Mailer (reproduction) May 1998
  • Osborn, Jim; “At th Gallery” (review & reproduction); The Kentucky Post; March 10, 2000
  • PBS Television “Around Town” Broadcast, “David FeBland at The Arts Club of Washington” (feature story and exhibition review) aired Thursday, February 4th,1999, Washington, DC.
  • Pizzaro, Max. “David FeBland’s “Splitting Atoms” at Fraser Gallery (review), Georgetown Courrant, Sept.22,1999
  • Phillips, Renee. “Artists Showcase Award Winners” (reproduction), Manhattan Arts, Summer, 1997
  • Pill, Steven. ?New York State of Mind?, Artists & Illustrators Magazine (UK); (cover, feature article & repro) April, 2010
  • Ponce de Leon, Carolina. Chrysler Museum of Art Award- Winners Catalogue (reproduction & essay), June, 1998
  • Protzman, Ferdinand. “Three at Fraser” (review & reproduction), The Washington Post, November 5, 1998
  • Protzman,Ferdinand. “David FeBland at Fraser Gallery – ‘Splitting Atoms”, The Washington Post, Oct 7, 1999
  • Public Access Television, Washington, DC, The VU4U Show: “Interview with David FeBland aired March 15, 2003
  • Public Access Television, Washington, DC, The VU4U Show: “David FeBland at Fraser Gallery, aired Oct 10, 2002
  • Raynor, Vivien. “A Sense of the Spectacle and Its Place in Society” (review), The New York Times, May 10,1998
  • Richmond Times-Dispatch. (review & reproductions) “David FeBland at University of Richmond Museums” January 15, 2001
  • Riekers, Angela. “Art Showcase” Harper’s Magazine June 1998, August 1998
  • Roberts-Pullen, Paulette“Peep Show” “David FeBland at Glave-Kocen Style Magazine (review & repro) April 9, 2009
  • Rouse, Scott F. Interview with David FeBland; Exhibit Magazine December,1999
  • Scott, Whitney. “Must Picks of the Weekend – Must Museum” (reproduction), The New York Post, June 21, 1997
  • Sears, Jonathan. “David FeBland at Mayer Fine Art” Collect Creative. (review & Repro) June 22, 2009
  • Serbia Television Channel 25 / Novi Sad, Serbia (feature interview) aired August 6, 2006
  • Shinn, Phoebe “A Springtime for Artists” The Weekly Press (review) May 16, 2012
  • Society of Illustrators 40th Annual of American Illustration, June 1998
  • Southwest Art Magazine, March 2001
  • Sozanski, Edward J. “A city in Motion” (review) The Philadelphia Inquirer, October 18, 2002
  • Strauss, R.B. “Fresh Autumn” (review & reproduction) The Philadelphia Weekly Press, October 2, 2002
  • Taplinger, Maurice. “At 515 Greenwich Street” (review) Gallery & Studio, January/February, 2001
  • Temple, Georgia. “Seeing the World Through an Artist’s Eyes” (review & reproductions) Midland Reporter, Dec 2, 2001
  • Tyler, Betty, “Review of Silvermine AONE” (review), The Hour, Norwalk, CT, May 8, 1997
  • Weinberg, Joel. “David FeBland at Valley House Gallery” (review & Reproduction) Artlies, Summer 2000
  • WNET Television “City Arts” broadcast, “Tour through the Museum of the City of New York”, Oct 15, 1999
  • Wolters, Von Dierk Frankfurter Neue Presse “Süchtig nach dem schnellen Großstadtleben” (review) May 10, 2008
  • Youens, Rachel. “Gotham City Counterpoints” (review), Cover Magazine, March 15th,1998
  • Zimmer, William. “ A Different Perspective: Critic as Judge” (reproduction), The New York Times, June 8,1997;
  • “A Certain Coherancy for 115 Works” (review & reproduction), The New York Times, May 11, 1997;
  • “An Exhibition for Fairfield” (review & reproduction), The New York Times, October 6, 1996.
  28 Oil Paintings By American Artist Jonathan Ahn



Associate Professor, Architectural Drawing, City University of New York
Juror, CCCP Arts Festival & Exhibition, Jim Thorp, PA


Juror, Fulton Street Gallery “Figuratively Speaking” Nat’l Invitational Show


92nd Street Y Artists Studio Tour
Brandeis University Studio Tour


Artists Speak On ART (ASOA), Panelist
Pelham Art Center, Guest Speaker
University of Richmond, Studio Art Program
Marymount College Studio Tour, 2001


Middle Tennessee State University, Guest Speaker


Doremus Advertising “Creativity Abounds Series”, Guest Speaker
College of New Rochelle / Graduate Studio Art Program


Fordham University Department of Urban Psychology
Southern Connecticut State University / Department of Sociology (Cultural Anthropology)


Marywood College Graduate Studio Art Program


Pratt Institute Professional Studies Lecture Series



Finalist, Art in Transit / Metropolitan Transit Authority Mural Commission. NYC, NY

American Cyanamid
American Express Company
AT & T
Audrain Automobile Museum, Newport, RI
Chase Manhattan Bank Corporation
Chroma, Inc.
Ciba-Geigy Pharmaceuticals
Citibank Corporation
Columbia Broadcasting System
Dupont Chemical
Exxon Corporation
Healthcare Placement Services, Inc.
Hilton Hotels International
International Business Machines Corporation
Leo Burnett Company
McDonalds Corporation
Mobil Corporation
Museum of the City of New York
Prudential Insurance Company
Roland-Berger, GMBH
Trans World Airlines
UAL Corporation
Wassall USA, Inc.


  • University of Cincinnati, BA /Political Science 1971
  • University of Manchester, England / Town Planning & Design 1972
  • University of Virginia, MA/ Landscape Architecture 1974



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(212) 580-9299


208 West 29th Street
New York, NY 10001
(917) 647-8841



David FeBland Website