My Heart

Sirron Norris

Hearts in San Francisco Project

Since its inception in 2004, the Hearts in San Francisco project has been a cornerstone of philanthropy, rallying local artists to support Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital and Trauma Center. Today, this tradition endures, marking over 20 years of profound impact on our city’s public hospital.

Hearts in San Francisco has become more than just an art project—it’s a symbol of support for the people of San Francisco. New hearts are unveiled each year, capturing the community’s creativity while raising vital funds that support innovative and equitable care at ZSFG.

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      Meet the Artist:

      Sirron Norris headshot

      Sirron Norris graduated from the Art Institute of Pittsburgh in 1997, and began his art career in San Francisco. He has been the recipient of Artist in Residence programs at both the de Young Fine Art Museum and San Francisco’s Yerba Buena Center for the Arts. Norris is widely known for his impressive public art contributions, including his most notable mural “Victorion: El Defensor de la Mission” located in San Francisco’s historic “Balmy Alley”, which has been showcased in various media platforms such as magazines, books, and advertisements. At 600 square feet, the Calumet Mural, located at the corner of 18th and Bryant in the Mission district, is currently his largest work. With the support of the San Francisco Arts Commission, Norris has also contributed his artistic talents to adorn the pediatric emergency rooms at the Zuckerberg San Francisco General Hospital. In addition, Norris is a versatile artist experienced in a range of mediums including multimedia, television, film and illustration, having served as the lead artist in Fox Network’s animated show “Bob’s Burgers,” where he created backgrounds and character designs. His art career has been featured on the PBS news Hour with Jim Lehrer, as well as in several commercials and advertisements. Norris has an ongoing political comic series called “Cityfruit”, for which he received the Greater Bay Area Journalism Award in 2017. Today, Sirron runs a studio and gallery in the heart of the Mission district in San Francisco, where he teaches cartooning and animation.