Launa D. Romoff

Launa  D. Romoff
Last Name: Romoff
First Name: Launa D.
Country: United States
City: Los Angeles
Art Form: Mix Media
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I find material for my collages everywhere. Working in this
medium has allowed me to see the beauty of the discarded
and turn it into art.

My images have two different manifestations. Some are
internal, elusive and suggestive. Others are external, dynamic
and engaged. They reflect my reality, which encompasses

I have been inspired by the work of Kurt Schwitters, regarded by
most as the 20th century master of collage. He once said, "How I
use the material is often more important than the material itself."
This attitude is also reflected in my creative process.


Launa D. Romoff has been working with mixed media/collage since 1997.
Her work has been widely shown in California and also exhibited in Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, New York, Oregon and Tennessee as well as in Mexico City and Wimbleton, England.

In 2003 her artist profile was featured in World of Art magazine and in 100 Contemporary Artists -Masters of Today Series. Her collage images and an essay about her artistic philosophy and process received an 8-page feature in Masters: Collage, published by Lark Books in 2010.

She received a grant from the Capelli d'Angeli Foundation in 2006 and is included various individual and private collections such as The Peace Project, Children's Bureau and Tower Cancer Research Foundation in Los Angeles and the International Museum of Collage and Assemblage in Pagosa Springs, Colorado. In addition, her artwork has been used in films and television.



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Fyer , Fyer!
Starts: Monday, October 7th, 2013 at 8:00 PM
Ends: Saturday, October 5th, 2013 at 4:22 PM
Gershwin Hotel
7 East 27th Street
New York, United States
SIREN Baroque kicks off its third season with Fyer, Fyer!, the first of four concerts exploring the ancient elements, in a special collaboration with the innovative baroque dancers Laura Careless and Marisol Cabrera. The program features blazingly passionate works by Morley, Monteverdi, Rebel, Scarlatti, and Handel, all of which use fire as a metaphor for nature’s wrath, spiritual zeal, lustful ardor, or the terrors of hell. With SIREN Baroque’s “impassioned performances” (Early Music America) accompanied by strikingly seductive choreography, it promises to be an evening to ignite the senses.
Phone: 212-545-8000