Daryl Bibicoff is a painter and digital artist living in Los Angeles, California. He received his BA in Art and his MA in Art from California State University in Northridge. Formerly, he was a competitive marathon runner and cyclist. Daryl creates "In Motion" series paintings that visually expresses how he has not been able to hit the "not so fast" button. Daryl Bibicoff's art originated from one word repeated throughout his Master's program in Art. "Movement" which is essential for him to continue now that he can no longer run and cycle. Daryl now shares his passion for motion as he sees it exist in everything and everywhere.
Moreover, Daryl’s “In Motion” body of work has been created as a commentary on convenience and efficiency. Other possibilities now seem irrational and inconceivable. A visual affirmation of “easiest is best” is expressed by Daryl through non-objective abstraction motion and food in motion paintings. This notion of no time to waste or high-speed rate likens the chosen life style of many.
Daryl is now creating Black and Color Motion Digital Art Abstractions and Animation about the year 2020 during Social Distancing. As everyone is witness to this year, Daryl is sharing digital art that plays a huge role in our future. My social distancing art inspiration is specific to the year 2020, and the challenges we are facing globally. I want viewers to see and feel this necessity for movement and change for everyone. His digital art and animation are currently a complex visual expression related to the Covid Pandemic, BLM Marches, LGBTQIA, and World Cultures. Lastly, Daryl's "In Motion" digital artwork and animation series, as a whole, connects viewers with Daryl's existentialist beliefs.
Formerly a competitive runner and cyclist, my “In Motion” series originated from my desire to paint cyclists moving at a high speed.
My Thesis included sculpting distressed rocks and the juxtaposition of their environments. When I am out in the mountains hiking or biking, I see destruction to the environment, much of which has been caused by humanity. These devastated rock sculptures are an expression of these concerns.