Weekly Top 10 Picks by Judy Mam


We’re excited to announce a new Editorial initiative “Weekly Top 10 Picks” that anyone in the SR community can contribute to. To participate send your weekly 10 favorite artworks on SuperRare to [email protected] and we’ll get your picks featured!

Weekly Top 10 Picks by Judy Mam

I loved browsing through SR in search of treasures. It’s very much fun. Picking only ten was a challenge. 

I tried to choose works that were still owned by the artists. I browsed from the most recent works because I was afraid of getting into a rabbit hole from which there is no escape. Towards the end of my search, I found that you can discover art through genres, which is very useful, but I had already made my picks. 

While browsing, I realized that my taste tends towards more traditional fine art. But once in a while I like shiny dynamic things and the occasional dank stuff. I did search for some specific artists in particular, like Sofía Crespo, whose work I love, but my process was to let the art speak to me. I didn’t look at the names of the artists. I didn’t look at the prices. But once I chose an artwork I looked at the artists’ profiles to see more of their body of work. 

Here are my picks in order of discovery:

Art AI Brut, a Cryptych by Helena Sarin

a few AI models trained on my sketches, and stoneware; visual and verbal punning is essential to my work

This is like the essence of art brut, which is the opposite of digital. It is concrete, rough, and coarse. It looks great. Helena nailed it.

 {garden_cartography} by Sofia Crespo

For private collection – Exclusive for Kate Vass Galerie accompanied by a unique cyanotype 2 x 1,4mts ~

I love the beauty, elegance, delicateness, and the use of nature in Sofía’s neural art. This piece is just beautiful.

Into Known III by Jonas Kasper Jensen

I made this series of digital drawings on my first year at the art academy Städelschule in Frankfurt/Germany 2006. In the period where I was making the works, I was living in a squatted house and read the old testament. I remember laying on my dirty old mattress in a room with drinking punks and trying to get my head around all the stories of gore in the bible. The animals are in situations that I imagined while reading. This is a slightly altered version of the original prints, if you are interested in the prints then send me a mail. Enjoy.

This work reminds me of the Rare Pepes. It has a dank coolness and I love the colors and the composition. There’s some weird shit happening I want to understand. Are those penguins in the distance? Are they coming or going? Are they helping or fleeing? It’s violent and funny-cute at the same time, which I adore.

How To Disappear Completely by Etiene Crauss

I’m not here, this isn’t happening…

This piece is very powerful. It reminds me of Goya’s black paintings but I love how it balances an academic style of drawing with modern expressive and geometric touches.

Rolling end by arc4g


You know how people like to watch videos of weirdly satisfying things like skin extractions or people ironing? This does that for me. I don’t know if it calms me or gives me the creeps. If I’m honest, I’m a bit on the fence on this one. It kind of annoys me in an interesting way.

Playing clound by Solange Orfano

Where there is always room for doubt, magic is harvested.

There’s something so strong and disquieting about the expression on her face. And the other elements make quiet appearances that are surprising. It’s a very emotional piece. 

Thoughts by Adam Priester

Thoughts like thorns.

This is just killer. Can’t look away. We are used to super sophisticated digital effects and they are usually heavy and crass, but these are unexpectedly delicate. The texture is mesmerizing and disturbing, evocative of uncomfortable thoughts and feelings. Reminds me of the movie Annihilation which had subtle, gorgeous digital effects.

Basura by Mattia Cuttini

Basura stands for trash in spanish. In 2014 I’ve used a trash bag over a scanner. Glitches are obtained shaking the scanner during the operation. Analog glitches for a digital future. This piece is part of a set of two.

An abstract work made with a very concrete element. Who knew that trash bags could look so great? I would blow this up and hang it on a huge screen in the enormous mansion I don’t have, filled with art.

Freedom XOXO by bigcomicart

I hi-jacked the #fakenews media outlets and recycled their bullshit into the real message. Collected and utilized as a collage-art-piece from open-source and free use GIFs across the internet during the month of September, 2020. Most gifs were collected direct from campaign sources, the sea of blood was hand-painted and animated. Artists that were available: @selenagomez @suyopark @buzzfeedanimation This is fine meme comes from a webcomic called Gunshow, by KC Green. @kidnosebleed @animatedtext It’s Raining money by @leroypatterson

This to me is a perfect example of digital art that revels in the digitalness of it. The visuals tell me all I need to know about the absurdity of the times we live in: a carnival of human stupidity.

CASH COUTURE by miss al simpson

Old money graffiti. Wrap around your shoulders. Wear it with style. In this new world, cash is couture, darling…

I generally dislike art that is about currency, but this looks great. The Warholishness, the Rorschach vibe. It’s kinda punk.

Judy is the cofounder of dada.art

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A collaborative art platform where people worldwide speak through drawings. Building a blockchain token economy for the arts. DADA. Living Art.


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