Since receiving her MFA from the Tyler School of Art and BFA from the Hartford Art School Weiskopf has been written about in Artnet, Gallerist NY, DNAinfo, the Contemporist, Art Nerd, the Hartford Current, the Brooklyn Rail, The Huffington Post and various blogs. Her NY D.O.T solo Public Sculpture exhibition of Unparallel Way has been written about in over 30 countries around the world and published in City Embellishment and Urban Design II among others and has since been acquired by the Bushnell Sculpture Park, Hartford CT and CT Governor Malloy's Residence on temporary loan. Weiskopf was nominated for the Rome Prize and has been awarded numerous fellowships and residencies including the Artist Pension Trust, Vermont Studio Center and the Wassiac Project. Weiskopf's works are represented in both private and public collections. Her recent Solo Exhibition, Pixan Paths//Higher Roads in May 2016 landed her on a live TV interview with Bronx Net TV and in further publications with The New York Optimist, Artnet, Royal Flush Magazine and others.
Weiskopf’s most recent work seeks to investigate our own personal odysseys in these fleeting times by reinventing the pieces in our paths like physical glimpses into the great mystery of the universe and our place with in it. By taking sources from existing pathways she uses them as a metaphor for the universe and breaks them down to building blocks as bricks/stepping stones, and fragments to create a new visual personal record for uncovering our journey. Simultaneously these paths and fragments convey a feel of no beginning and no end with bold, linear abstractions and architecture land-like formations. Lines dominate flat planes like track of paths suggesting references to doorways, columns, celestial lines and signs, aerial views, ancient ruins, spirituality, plans and roads where we are certain we have left a trace of our paths in this digital world.
Working freehanded, she often employs unconventional techniques in a laborious approach by mixing a wide range of materials such as aluminum, plaster, cement, dry oxides, crushed stones and watercolors with methods from printmaking, sculpture and drawing to employ a multifaceted tactile surface and approach resisting categorization. Scientifically, she explores methodical modes in composition and execution while always inviting the spontaneity of the inherent properties of the material to create unplanned nuances that reflect, inspire, translate and guide the natural course of her path.