EveNSteve is the creative team of artist Stephen Schaub author Eve O. Schaub. Their artworks combine imagery with handwritten text to create evocative landscapes that tell stories and speak to history.
Their exciting mixed-media works incorporate a variety of disciplines: photographic processes, filmmaking, works on paper, creative and historical writing, and installation. EveNSteve believe that, in all times, art helps us make sense of the world. In the face of chaotic, unpredictable times, art can remind us who we are, where we come from, and who we want to be.
EveNSteve’s work is in the collection of The Bennington Museum in Bennington, Vermont and the MERZ Collection in Sanquhar, Scotland. They are the recipient of grants from the Vermont Arts Council and the Vermont Community Foundation. Their experimental films have been winners of Best Documentary Short at the New Wave Short Film Festival in Munich, the Global Shorts in Los Angeles, and the Best Shorts Competition in La Jolla. You can watch their short films and see installations of their works at evensteve.com
Eve O. Schaub is an internationally published author and speaker. The author of Year of No Sugar (2014) and Year of No Clutter (2017), her most recent book is Year of No Garbage (2023). She has been featured in The New Yorker, USA Today and The Huffington Post, as well as on the Dr. Oz Show and Fox & Friends. Her books have been translated into Chinese, Hebrew and Spanish, and her writing has appeared in publications such as Newsweek, The Boston Globe, and Vermont Life. She holds a BA and BFA from Cornell University, and an MFA from the Rochester Institute of Technology.
Artist Stephen M. Schaub’s works have been described as “art dreaming about itself.”
Stephen Schaub is a Marine Corps Veteran who served in Operation Desert Shield/ Desert Storm and a recipient of the Navy Achievement Medal. After receiving his BFA from the Rochester Institute of Technology, he founded FigitalRevolution.com, a groundbreaking website that since 2005 has advocated for the use of film as well as the merging of digital and traditional photographic techniques. He has curated shows focusing on contemporary photographic practice, published two collections of his work (Through A Glass Darkly, 1999, and A Sense of Place, 2004) and is well respected in the industry as a leader in the field of innovative printing techniques. His work has been exhibited in Asia and Europe as well as throughout the United States.
Curator and Andy Warhol Foundation fellow Ric Kasini Kadour writes, “Great artists are great artists because they tackle impossible problems. Schaub has spent the last decade refining and improving his solution to the question of how to convey time- a phenomenon in constant motion- in a two-dimensional print. His works are grand and epic, rich with detail that encourages the viewer to pause and look slowly and consider the past and what it means to the present.”