Someone To Hear Your Prayers, Someone Who Cares I

40’’ x 40’’ x 2’’

Someone To Hear Your Prayers, Someone Who Cares II

40’’ x 40’’ x 2’’

And Your Love Is All Around

27’’ x 27’’ x 27’’

There Would Still Be You and Me

14’’ x 14’’ x 14’’

When You Mess With Love

12’’ x 12’’ x 12’’

We Are The Brave

12’’ x 12’’ x 12’’

At Last

66’’ x 10’’ x 10’’

Pillar of Reflection I, II, III & IV

36’’ x 6’’ x 6’’ each / chaque

I Will Be King and You Will Be Queen I

36’’ x 6’’ x 6’’

I Will Be King and You Will Be Queen II

36’’ x 6’’ x 6’’

My Secret Garden

60’’ x 7’’ x 7’’

The Abduction of the Heart

60’’ x 45’’ x 2’’

Art Love and Forgiveness

30’’ x 55’’ x 2’’

Back to the Garden

36’’ x 48’’ x 2’’

Champagne Supernova

14’’ x 14’’ x 14’’

Love is The Drug Study #1

44’’ x 44’’

Serenade for Strings

54’’ x 5’’ x 2’’

The Beautiful State

24’’ x 74’’ x 2’’

The Perfect Word

18’’ x 12’’ x 3’’

When Hearts like Ours Meet

30’’ x 30’’ x 2’’


Heidi Spector is a geometric artist best known for her exploration of minimalism as studied through lines, repetition, color and reflection. Spector’s work has been the subject of numerous solo and group shows including exhibitions in Montreal, London, Paris, Los Angeles, Houston, Miami, and New York. Her work is included in several corporate, private and museum collections worldwide.

Her paintings and sculptural cubes composed of acrylic painted as bands of color on Russian birch, are topped with resin, creating a surface where candy-like colors pulse and dance together, alluding to the impact of popular music on her work. Referred to by the artist as “geometric minimalism,” Spector purposefully avoids injecting specific emotional content to her paintings, instead opting for bold color choices that quickly establish an upbeat and lively mood.

Her shining repetitive pattern of vertical or horizontal stripes project a natural sense of optimism and joy informed by the techno beats and self-absorption of club life. Spector’s paintings are influenced by popular music, taking on titles based on song lyrics by artists as varied as Duke Ellington, Roxy Music, Amy Winehouse and DJ Tiesto.

The color palette of each painting is in part a response to each song, infusing her works with the sensation of being an audio/visual playlist. The geometric opticality and slick surfaces of Spector’s paintings connect her works with a tradition of hard–edge painters, such as Bridget Riley and Frank Stella. Her vision of the paintings as objects of desire and joy, however, also place Spector’s work alongside contemporary pop artists embracing kitsch as profound.