Sanitized



  1. Bingo Fang
  2. Blair Zollinger
  3. Dallin L Moe
  4. Danielle Arnold
  5. Dominique Victoria
  6. Estefany Choi
  7. Eunice Torres
  8. Felix Xiao-Yu Wang
  9. Jack Williams
  10. Jiselle Kamppila
  11. Kaylie Choi
  12. Kenyan Armitage
  13. Laela White
  14. Lanise Howard
  15. Maezee Tailes
  16. Margaux Rocher
  17. Marilyn Escobedo
  18. Noah Woo
  19. Olivia Warren
  20. Paarsa Hajari
  21. Sarah Schoenberger
  22. Sasha Alexandra Oratz
  23. Schuyler Hazard
  24. Sebastien Chandonnet
  25. Werring Kamphefner
  26. Xepher Wolf
  27. Yi Cai
  28. Zack Benson
  29. Ze Yu Wu

   
Sanitized Info


    Purell purposely adds an unpleasant bitter taste to its product to make it undesirable to drink and to discourage ingestion. In the 24 years Purell has been in business, the accidental or intentional ingestion of its products has been rare.[6] The Chicago Tribune reported that children have become inebriated by ingesting Purell. One child's ingestion of the hand sanitizer caused her blood alcohol level to reach 0.218%; Purell contains 70% ethyl alcohol, while other hand sanitizers contain isopropanol which would likely have been fatal in the same dose.[7] The product packaging recommends that the product be "kept out of the reach of children".
    Purell has been claimed to "[kill] more than 99.99% of most common germs that may cause illness in a healthcare setting, including MRSA & VRE." However, in January 2020, amid the 2019–20 coronavirus pandemic, the Food and Drug Administration issued a warning to Purell's maker, GOJO Industries, to stop its claims that the product is effective at eliminating diseases because there are no peer-reviewed, published clinical studies demonstrating the company's claims.[8]
    The product is flammable, which is mentioned in the product label. Besides ethyl alcohol, it contains water, isopropyl alcohol, glycerin, carbomer, fragrance, aminomethyl propanol, propylene glycol, isopropyl myristate, and tocopheryl acetate.


Mark

22. Sasha Alexandra Oratz



 
   
    
    My body of work, while all taking the format of portraiture, can be assessed in two genres: figurative and abstract. My paintings of girls are more rooted in the physical world. They are products of an entanglement between love and hate, immersion and exclusion. They come from a world in which at one point I longed to be a part of, then somehow found myself in the middle, while at that same time still feeling a sense of rejection. I figured that if I can never fully have these things that I long for (tangible and not), painting them would some how make them mine. Growing up in a wealthy town, not fitting in, external and internal battles, emotional suppression, New York City, the internet, a longing for a sense of ownership, a generation being influenced by influencers: all pieces of things I’ve experienced and observed which fuel this work. They are both extensions from me and also far removed.
    On the other hand, I’ve come to terms with the fact that my abstract works are highly psychological; stemming from family trauma, growing up with a special needs sibling, eating disorders and struggles with my own mental health. The paintings are a part of an intuitive process which I try to make as freeing as possible. This means a visible hand, bristles on the canvas, and no predetermined palette. It is finished when I have translated the aforementioned traumas into something I deem beautiful.

1 - (Untitled), 2020, Oil on canvas, 12”x9”
2 - (Untitled), 2020, Oil on canvas, 12”x9”
3 - (Untitled), 2020, Oil on canvas, 72”x48”
4 - 6, 2018, Oil on canvas, 36”x24”
5 - 8, Collaborative work with Dallin Moe, 2018 Oil and acrylic on canvas, 60”x48”


Mark