Artist Denice Bizot

An example of fine art by Denice Bizot

Photo of Denice Bizot

Collectors Say:

*My wife loves the carved wok and it is currently in the center point of the living room. It is beautiful, thank you.

Ian G. Thompson, AIA, RIBA, NCARB


*We received it yesterday...It's perfect!  We love it!!

Thank you for the beautiful piece and for such prompt delivery! 

Many thanks and take care,


I like organic, curvy lines, shapes and forms. I don’t sketch; try not to over think,
I like disharmony, and asymmetry. I like to be spontaneous, lazy, wander, get loss, be inspired by nature, neutral colors, fashion, bright colors, tiny interesting shapes, insects, furry animals, as well as  microscopic images of viruses and bacteria. 
My work is collected by Montclair Art Museum, Federal Reserve Bank Atlanta, Luke Bryan, Katharine Zeta Jones, VW Chattanooga, Holiday Inn, Hampton Inn in Chattanooga and hospitals nationwide.
Dead artists who’ve inspired me are John Chamberlain, Donald Judd and Loiuse Nevelson.
Minimalism and Pattern and Decoration are influences often combining the two in my work.
In my Chattanooga studio using a plasma torch to cut metal and a Tig welder, I occasionally hire an assistant.  
I don’t like production work; I like to stumble into an unusual sculpture, an inspired painting.
Tenets I work by are; I do something, then I do something else.  Also, if it’s worth doing it’s worth overdoing
A sixth generation New Orlenian, Denice has lived for the past 12 years in Chattanooga, TN.  Her first gallery exhibit in New Orleans occurred during her freshman year at Loyola University where she graduated Magna Cum Laude BFA in 2001. 
In her own words...
Found object assemblage has piqued my interest in art using old farm implements such as shovels, plow disks and pick axes. Over time, my work has evolved in many ways but my signature style is piercing metal with a hand-held plasma torch to create patterns of lace, abstract cutouts and irregular line movements, all of which form spectacular line formations. Typically, found objects are given by friends, recovered from salvage yards and recycle centers, or simply found in the streets’ dumpsters.
"Working with flat sheet metal, I rarely sketch out any image, I visualize a shape and begin torching; consequently, many designs are [...]

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