Within a few brief years, Hebron Chism has established himself as a well-respected artist. His work has delighted countless collectors. Hebron is fascinated with all aspects of human civilization, heavily influenced by: futuristic themes of ancient cultures and myths. His work harkens back further to works of ancient times. Whatever the subject he uses to execute his ideas (stone, wood, metal, clay, mixed media or on canvas) the texture, intense colors, powerful emotion and unusual, nonlinear perspectives are what define Hebron’s work.
Hebron is a self-taught artist. He began his art career working in research and development for Jetta Products. Drafting designs on paper led to learning to sculpt prototypes in clay and creating master molds for mass production. He moved to Texas in 2003 where he began sculpting in stone as a hobby. In 2004, he began the Msanii Collective as a cultural social network which started off as an arts group to gather together poets and graphic artists for a Kwanza Art Book Project. In 2006 he was invited to participate in his first group exhibit "Harambee... Prevalence of Ritual" by the Blue Star Arts and the University of Texas, San Antonio. In 2008, Hebron founded the Gevers Street Studio a multicultural, multi-discipline artist collective.
In 2008, Hebron created a second collective experiment - a place where the cultural, social, gender, political and economic walls were removed to create a group space for collaboration and celebration of the arts. Gevers Street Studio was a space for painters and poets, sculptors and dancers, musicians and artists of all kinds with an emphasis on exposing art to and engaging with the public. May 2008-May 2013.
The Gevers Street Studio functioned as a studio and teaching co-op in which members contributed time and money to the daily workings of the management of the studio. Opened May 1st 2008, the co-op was located in San Antonio TX. , a major tourist city in Texas.
Ten artists had studio spaces in addition to six associate artists who created at the space. The Gevers Street Studio was a multicultural, multi-disciplined studio. The co-op provided a prime opportunity to market the work of the member artists, which included wood, stone, clay, metal, cement and fiber glass sculptures as well as paintings, drawings, mosaics, and murals with an emphasis on working with designers, architects, and public works projects.
In February 2011, he was inducted into the Who’s Who in San Antonio – 2011 African American Edition. In 2013, Hebron moved to Washington D.C. to open a solo studio - House of Hebron. In 2015, he joined The Otis Street Art Project, a group of talented DC area artists. He moved to Barbados in 2017 and presently runs HOH Studios.