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Jeremee “CamoFlyJet” Prioleau born in 1992 grew up in the suburbia of Lithonia, Ga. Though rich in the aspects of a hardworking blue-collar black community, CamoFlyJet’s childhood lacked a ubiquitous art presence. Anime like Dragon Ball Z would serve as a catalyst to shape his early artistic interest. Selling, trading, and drawing Dragon Ball Z pictures in his early childhood would show him how art is appreciated and would further grow his love for the Japanese style of anime illustration.


Camoflyjet later moved to downtown Atlanta to attend Georgia State University, where he was briefly enrolled in the Ernest G. Welch school of Art before changing his major after his first year. After several major changes Camoflyjet found himself pursuing art passionately but not yet professionally. Studying artists like KAWS, Murakami, and James Jean, Camoflyjet quickly learned the importance of having a style in fine art. Before discovering these artists he did not know fine art could essentially be “cartoonish” illustrative images painted on canvas. Before then he thought “fine art” consisted of Rembrandt style portraits and landscapes.


After graduating from Georgia State, Camoflyjet found himself working in the Public Art department of the Atlanta Mayor’s Office of Cultural Affairs, he would work there for roughly 3 years before pursuing art professionally. By then he already had 3 solo pop-up shows, each one better than the last. Developing his style as well as his narrative.


To Camoflyjet art should follow a narrative as well as serve a purpose.  CamoFlyJet’s work is reflective as well as satirical. His work is reflective of the accomplishments of individuality and critical of humanity’s “wants”. Materialism and vanity are lenses in which he satirizes and critiques; whereas prestige, acclaim and glory are lenses in which he reflects.  Contrast is another prominent element in his work, through each piece he searches to find the harmony in contrast. He feels that melody can be achieved through contrast.  To him there is a certain charm in the "this and/or that". 

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