acrylic on wall
    acrylic and ceramic stucco on wood, 90x130cm

    In March 2023, eight young adults dubbed as the “Nestbouwers” joined the team at The Natural History Museum. They were a vibrant addition to the regular staff, always ready to voice their ideas and continually surprising the museum-goers. Their debut exhibition, ‘Fungi in the Spotlight’, served as an introduction to their unique group and their fascination with the under-appreciated group of organisms – fungi.

    The Nestbouwers transformed the museum’s Haverhorst Vestibule into a new exhibition space called “The Broedplaats”. In this revamped space, they aimed to bridge the gap between humans and nature, bringing their innovative ideas to fruition. ‘Fungi in the Spotlight’, the first exhibition by The Nestbouwers, debuted on July 8, 2023.

    During a guided tour through The Natural History Museum’s storage rooms, the Nestbouwers were captivated by the small yet exquisite fungi collection, predominantly encompassing mushrooms. Their curiosity led them to delve into how these organisms resonate with human life. ‘Fungi in the Spotlight’ allows visitors to learn more about the eight Nest Builders while simultaneously exploring the diversity, aesthetics, and functionality of fungi.

    Part of this exhibition involved creating a prominent painting that directly interacted with a striking mural in the center of the space. This functioned as a visual representation, accentuating the symbiotic relationship between the fungi and the environment

  • WEAREDATA_2 PORTRAITS (2022-2023)

    Acrylic on paper, 21×29,7cm

  • WEAREDATA_1 PORTRAITS (2021-2022)

    Acrylic on paper, 21×29,7cm

    The “We Are Data” project is an exploration of the impact of technology and digital culture on the traditional human experience of portraiture. The ongoing series began in 2021 and comprises of 40 paintings on A4 paper, created using digitised data from social media personas.


    Trash in the Yard (2022)
    Curation: Martina Raponi, Belle Phromchanya, Eden Mitsenmacher
    Featuring works by: Hasna El Ouali, Dasha Starostin, Eli Hooper, Federico Ramírez Hönack, Johannes Heißenberg, Keo Borejszo, Kirwin Lonwijk, Ringaile Demšyte, Vanya Tretyakov, Vera Serlier, Victoria McGuire, Yasemin Kevser
    Arboretum Trompenburg, Rotterdam

    Place to Be (2022)
    Curation: Ine van der Horn
    Featuring works by: Renée Verberne, Emilio Timp, Benjamin Schoones, Nienke van der Burg, Myriam Gras
    Galerie Pouloeuff, Naarden

  • BLOK (2021-2022)

    The ongoing painting series “Blok” was created during the global quarantine, drawing inspiration from wandering thoughts and dreams. This collection reflects a mental limbo, a liminal place of transition and self-reflection which both physically and mentally encompasses a limited space. Stojanowicz’s pixelated black-and-white paintings visualize the idea of a “grey, concrete apartment complex,” a place where people live, yet simultaneously is embedded in those who inhabit it. This space serves as a reminder of our limited memory, which stores everything in low resolution.


    Place to Be (2022)
    Curation: Ine van der Horn
    With works by: Renée Verberne, Emilio Timp, Benjamin Schoones, Nienke van der Burg, Myriam Gras
    Galerie Pouloeuff, Naarden-Vesting

    Eigen Domein (2022)
    Curation: Maria Makridis
    With works by: Siri Baggerman, Yana Daniyalian, Sofia Kapnissi, Maria Makridis, Jaap Rietema, Nyré Tiessen, Samuel Veenstra, Beau Voerman
    LOU Oudenoord, Utrecht

    House Peace (2021)
    Hotel Mokum, Amsterdam

    Dit is Culture (2021)
    Red Floor Gallery, Alexandrium Shopping Centre, Rotterdam

  • MARK_IT_DOWN (2021)

    Latex paint on wall, 1200m2 surface at Rhôneweg in Amsterdam

    Curation: Elias Rammelt, Babeth Rammelt
    Documentation: Artur Gierwatowski
    With works by: Dominique Latoul, Rowan van der Sterren, Candela Nadin, Dorien Spangenburg, Clotilde JNT, Titia Thomann, Luna Haverkorn, Silvana Araoz-Fraser, Christina Mastori, Dido Kok
    Rhôneweg, Amsterdam

    Art should be accessible to everyone, and this goal can be achieved by bringing creators and viewers together in a visual-spatial interaction. The “Mark It Down” mural initiative, realized on a 1,200m2 surface at Rhôneweg in Amsterdam, was made possible through a collaborative effort between Sikkens, the MAKERSTOREN, and a collective of international artists.