D. Dominick Lombardi is an artist with representation at Kim Foster Gallery of New York. Feature articles and reviews of his art have appeared in Sculpture, WHITEHOT (Canada), ARTnews, The New York Times, , O2magazine (China), Post Road Magazine (issue 19), nyartbeat, The Advocate & Greenwich Time, The M magazine, Time Out New York, Skin & Ink, The Record Review, Art New England, San Antonio Express, San Antonio Current, Art in Culture (S.Korea), ZING magazine, THE NEW YORK GAHO (cover and feature-Japan), Poetry and Thought (Japan), ANIMALmagazine and ANIMALNEWYORK.com, artnet, NYARTS magazine, d'ART, culturecatch.com and BLURRED VISION (cover art issue #1 and interior pages issues #1-3). A video interview in Lombardi's studio can be found on Gorky's Granddaughter.
Lombardi has written features and art criticisms that have been published in The Huffington Post, ARTslant, Art Experience NYC, Public Art and Ecology Magazine (China), The New York Times, Sculpture, Sculpture Review, d'ART (U.S. Editor), Art in Asia (S.Korea), Art Papers, Art Lies, ARTnews, & magazine, Art New England, NYARTS magazine, culturecatch.com and others.
As a curator, Lombardi has worked with numerous artists on such shows as Eye on the Storm, In Their Own World, Kerosene Garden, Monkey Spoon, Anonymous, Nature Calls, The Intelligent Design Project, Bóm: How art can disrupt, reorient or destroy, Art Noir, Fear is a Four Letter Word, Speaking in Strings: Ken Butler & Kurt Coble, Scapes, Critics Select I & II, The Reality Show, East Vs West, Over the Top - Under the Rug, FUNKADELICIDE, The Impact of War, The Waking Dream, Lights - Sound - Action!, The Tradition of Icons, and Champions of Modernism: Non- Objective Art of the1930s & 40s and Its Legacy.…Read More
Lombardi's art addresses the misfortunes of the marginalized. Using found objects, a mixture of sand and acrylic medium to shape and realize the figures, and an occasional electric light, Lombardi creates human and animal figures that, despite their lot in life, survive to live another day - remaining as a symbol of things to come, unless the playing field is leveled enough to sustain all. …Read More