Kevin Mosca

Artist Profile

Kevin Mosca

Kevin Mosca (b.1993 in Albany, NY) received his Bachelor Of Fine Arts from Maine College of Art. He currently lives and works in upstate New York with his wife Megan Mosca and dog Geezer. Mosca's work has been shown in group exhibitions at galleries including CFCP Gallery, The Magenta Suite, and Grant Wahlquist Gallery.



2018   Bachelor of Fine Arts in Painting, Maine College of Art (MECA)
2016   The Art Institute of Chicago
2014   Associate's Degree in Fine Art, Hudson Valley Community College


2016- 2017   Nancy Stewart Deming Scholar for Excellence in Painting, Maine College of Art

Solo Exhibitions

2022   No One’s Home, Rom Shop, Albany New York
2016   New Gods, Superior Merchandise Company, Troy New York

Two Person Exhibitions

2021   Exhibition 9, Second Street Studios, Troy New York

Group Exhibitions

2021   Forbidden Fruit, Piano Craft Gallery, Boston, Massachusetts
2021   Not Just Another Anthropocenic Love Story, Trestle Gallery, Brooklyn New York
2019   Tin Ceilings and Other Specifics, The Magenta Suite, Exeter, New Hampshire
2019   People who work there, CFCP Gallery X David Zwirner Gallery, Brooklyn New York
2019   David Zwirner Online Viewing room, New York, New York
2018   The Murdered Word 3, EMP Collective, Baltimore Maryland
2018   alter-Ego, Grant Wahlquist Gallery, Portland Maine
2017   Maine College of Art BFA Show - Collective Actions 2 at The Institute of Contemporary Art, MECA
2017   Blú Blew Blü, Thomas Knight Park, Portland Maine
2014   Juried Student Art Exhibit at Hudson Valley Community College
2014   Ramen Noodle Diet: A Benefit Show, Albany Center Gallery
2013   Juried Student Art Exhibit at Hudson Valley Community College


2021   Artmaze magazine, edition 22

Artist Statement

Kevin Mosca’s work records his own experiences, with past memories, and present day phenomena to record narratives that walk the line between biographical and fictional. Symbols, and pictorial devices from the biblical texts, and the horror film genre are interwoven throughout Mosca’s paintings to create narratives that bridge the gap between theology and pop culture. Together a fabricated reality is depicted through the painting's illusion of space creating a place for theological horror to breed.

Headshot credit: Charles Dyer