David was born in 1960, in Be’er Sheva, Israel. He grew up in Bat-Yam (“daughter of the ocean”), south of the old city of Jaffa.

Coming from a family of artists, his aesthetic sensibility was nurtured by his mother, Nechama. David recalls watching “her work for hours at a time in her tiny home workspace, making garments for our family. As a small boy tagging along as she shopped for fabrics, I experienced her flair with color choices. She would create the paper patterns, pin them to the fabric, then cut and sew the clothing with such energy and care.”

David’s father, Baruch Ginzberg, was a colonel in the Israeli Army in charge of food supply logistics. He would tell his sons the stark stories of his journeys in a livestock car between four different concentration camps.

After finishing his military service as a paratrooper, David traveled the world and completed his first college degree. He came to the USA in 1987 with two suitcases and big dreams, got an MBA at USC in1991. A few year stint in corporate America led him to pursue the entrepreneurial track involving international trade in telecommunication’s commodities just as the Internet took off.

In 2004, David decided to drop it all in favor of attending to his soul, through being the best father he could be, participating in recovery programs and following his own artistic process. He was inspired by the technical aspects of his former profession and fascinated by the design and function of silicon-based products, in particular the printed circuit board.

David fuses glass and combines it with acrylic, aluminum and wood panels to create abstract, colorful, and sleek mixed-media sculptures. His work is a reflection of recounted memories told by his father and explores the dynamics of rhythm and tensions between individual color and the colors gamut. The essential element in his art is the concept of form which is associated with shape, structure, relationships; and ultimately, with questions of proportion and balance. David says that “if the unbearable can become bearable it will only be through beauty and love.”

David has a 20-year-old son, Tomer, a student at SDSU.