Born: New York City

NY Transit Museum, NY
Underneath a Queen size Bed, Los Angeles
S.P.A.C.E. Gallery, Burlington VT
Winooski Pop-Up Gallery, Winooski, VT
As part of the juried Exhibit, SEABA office 2011
Art Hop, VCAM, Burlington, VT
The Dog & Pony Show, S.P.A.C.E. Gallery, 2012
As part of the juried Exhibit, SEABA office 2012

Solo Shows
Café Metropol, Los Angeles 2003
Sapphire Lounge, New York 2006 & 2009
August First, Burlington, VT 2011
Contemporary Dance Studio, Montpelier, VT 2010-11

High School of Music & Art, New York
Nanzan University, Japan 
University of Massachusetts, Amherst, BA
San Francisco State University, MBA

Vermont Studio Center - Artist in Residence Fellowship - 2012
The New York Transit Museum 
National Geographic First Place, “People You Meet” category

Eliza Dushku, Los Angeles, CA
Kathy & John Egan, Los Angeles, CA
Wylie Garcia, Burlington, VT
Donald Gangemi, Great Barrington, MA
Jerald Gebo and Bill Rosenthal, East Hampton, NY
Boe Hamilton, Gray, ME
Holly Hauser, VT
Lisa Lillibridge, VT
Sue Meyers, VT
Fusako Ohta, Japan
Jeremy Sisto, Los Angeles, CA
Harriet Shorr, New York, NY
Maryellen Strautmanis, Puerto Rico
Mia Trachinger & Jason Brush, Los Angeles, CA
Maria Zubieta & Mario Michelena,, New York, NY

The Los Angeles Times
The New York Sun
The Charlotte News

The New York Times
The New York Sun
Hey OK Magazine
NY Cool Magazine
The Charlotte Citizen
Seven Days, Vermont

Zoë is a National Geographic Award winning photographer.

She is fascinated by beauty in decay, beauty in the overlooked, patterns and repetition and by childlike objects. By capturing her perspective in a photograph and sharing it with others she can feel connected with the world.

Zoë was born and raised in SoHo, New York during the height of its preeminence in the art scene when it wasn’t unusual to see Keith Haring, Andy Warhol or Basquiat on the street or at an art opening.

She’s been taking photographs since she was ten years old but slowed pursuing it to do "something more practical" for many years. It became apparent that she couldn't be happy without following her heart. Now as a work-at-home-mama she shoots from the hip - often literally. When not on a job she has a camera in one hand and a child or two in another. As a result her photos have morphed from static and orderly to fast paced and full of motion. They are happy accidents of a life overflowing.