Krevits work is a form of meditation. He leaves his ego outside
his studio door in order to create paintings and drawings that are
contemplative, textural, material essences. His interest is in glimpsing
and manifesting that which is timeless. For him, the microscopic and
the cosmic are part of one continuum.
After graduation from both the Philadelphia College of Art (UArts),
and the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in the mid-seventies,
Krevit returned to his hometown of New Haven, Connecticut, for fifteen
months. His sights were set on New York City. During this time, Krevits
work gained rapid recognition. First, he had several pieces selected
for a traveling exhibition that included the likes of Robert Motherwell,
Robert Natkin, and William Bailey. Then, one of his drawings won the
award for Best In Show at Fairfield University and was
purchased for the Town of Fairfield Collection that includes work
by Willem de Kooning, Robert Motherwell, and Joseph Albers.
Shortly after setting up his studio in the Fulton Fish Market, in
Lower Manhattan, Krevit was part of the "New Work, Nieuw Amsterdam"
show, in October of 1979, curated by Peter Frank, that included work
by Robert Longo, and Cindy Sherman. Less than two years later, his
solo exhibition in SoHo was featured in a full page essay in ARTS
In mid 1981, a combination of the gentrification of the fish market,and
a need to help his aging parents in Connecticut, resulted in Krevits
return to New Haven. There, he continued to paint and exhibit his
work to favorable reviews from The New York Times, The New
Haven Register, and The New Haven Advocate, and was part
of the Papyrus Abtractus show, in Westport, with Richard
Tuttle. Krevit was cited for both his art, and his community service
in the cause of arts and culture, in featured articles in New Haven
Arts. He also shared his expertise with hundreds of students at
the grade school level, for which he received a Commendation from
The New England Association of Schools and Colleges, and taught, briefly,
at the college level. His studio was a popular stop for collectors
in the region, and his work is represented in public, private, and
In 2004, Krevit realized a long-time dream of moving to Santa Fe.
Now, after nearly ten unforgettable years in Santa Fe, with exhibitions
in Santa Fe, Albuquerque, Dallas, and Memphis, the artist has returned
to his home state of Connecticut. There is no substitute for being
in the presence of his work. Studio visits are welcomed.