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For Good?

Los Angeles

This exhibition is ultimately an inquiry as to how one attempts to understand the vastness of the Filipino diaspora.


Recent Acquisitions: Jeffry Mitchell

Frye Art Museum 704 Terry Avenue, Seattle, WA

Describing himself as a “gay folk artist,” Jeffry Mitchell (b. 1958, Seattle; lives and works in Olympia, Washington) rejects the irony and elitism often associated with the art world.


Lauren Halsey

Seattle Art Museum 1300 1st Ave, Seattle, WA

Highly attuned to growing gentrification in her neighborhood of South Central Los Angeles, Lauren Halsey, who studied architecture and art, celebrates Black culture, making space for representations of the people and places around her as a method of creative resistance.


Jamal Cyrus: The End of My Beginning

Institute of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles 1717 E 7th St, Los Angeles, CA

Jamal Cyrus: The End of My Beginning is the first museum survey of Houston-based multidisciplinary artist Jamal…


Sara Cwynar: Apple Red/Grass Green/Sky Blue

Institute of Contemporary Art, Los Angeles 1717 E 7th St, Los Angeles, CA

Cwynar uses photographic and digital images to expose the failure of their visual trickery over time and their waning power and influence on the public, contending with how power dynamics are embedded in everyday images.


Christina Quarles

Frye Art Museum 704 Terry Avenue, Seattle, WA

Using Adobe Illustrator to generate aspects of her compositions, Quarles introduces digitally rendered patterns and markings that destabilize the sense of space in her paintings.


Christine Miller: Syrup on Watermelon

Portland Art Museum 1219 SW Park Avenue, Porland, OR

Syrup on Watermelon visually points to layers of marginalization of African American people. Taking the painful associations connected to innocuous objects like watermelons tainted through America’s racist history and furthering the abject consumption of syrup through the Aunt Jemima character, Miller points to our culture’s deeply subtle but indoctrinated identity ingrained with race, commodity, and commerce. 


Studio Tutto: Seed Spires

Theodore Payne Gallery 10459 Tuxford Street, Sun Valley, CA

The work layers abstracted imagery of LA’s urban hardscapes and lifeless landscaping with textured and diverse native habitats.


Donna Huanca: MAGMA SLIT

Henry Art Gallery 15th Ave NE &, NE 41st St, Seattle, WA

Huanca’s installations encompass painting, sculpture, and live performance, and are characteristically created for, and integrated with, the specific architectural spaces in which they are presented.


ektor garcia: matéria prima

Henry Art Gallery 15th Ave NE &, NE 41st St, Seattle, WA

Pieces are often reconfigured; textiles are made and unmade—undoing the knots as important as reknotting, reweaving to generate new points of connection and relation.


Wendy Red Star: American Progress

Anderson Collection at Stanford University

Wendy Red Star: American Progress presents work by the artist, Wendy Red Star, who was raised on the Apsáalooke (Crow) reservation in Montana. Red Star’s work is informed by her cultural heritage and engagement with many forms of creative expression, including photography, sculpture, video, fiber arts, and performance.


Michael Brennan: Pandemonium – Selected Portraits

Modernism West 2534 Mission Street, San Francisco, CA

“Pandemonium: Selected Portraits" consists of 26 portraits chosen from over a hundred of Michael Brennan’s circus-themed paintings and portraits.


All of Us All of Us

Berkeley Art Center 1275 WALNUT STREET, Berkeley, CA

All of Us All of Us centers on contemporary projects born of collaboration and mentorship and challenges the familiar concept of a solitary photographer addressing aesthetic, technical or socio-political concerns.


Barbara Sternberger – Emanating

Elizabeth Leach Gallery 417 NW 9th Avenue, Portland, OR

Elizabeth Leach Gallery is pleased to present an exhibition of new abstract paintings by Barbara Sternberger.…


Where the Waters Come Together

Center for Native Arts and Cultures 800 SE 10th Ave, Portland, OR

Native artists across the country have been responding to social and environmental issues that affect them and their communities.


APICC presents Grow Our Souls

SOMArts 934 Brannan Street, San Francisco, CA

Inspired by Grace Lee Boggs, Grow Our Souls showcases twelve artists who are reimagining labor in an era of climate change and late-stage capitalism. From yoga mat paintings celebrating Black and Brown humanity to seed installations speculating sustainable food futures, artists present sumptuous and abundant possibilities while illuminating industry practices that maintain labor inequities.


Jenn Sova: DADDY

after/time 707 NE Broadway Suite 205, Portland, OR

Who is a Daddy? What even is a Daddy? 
Sova is reckoning with someone she never knew. Through the reordering of materials- cinder blocks, media, stains, and light- she is contracting a new histories of DADDIES. 


Hely Omar Gonzalez

Praz Delavallade 6150 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA

Grounded in a neon-classical palette, Gonzalez’s cinematic landscapes and Romantic portraiture are part self-portrait, part social commentary.


Candice Lin: Seeping, Rotting, Resting, Weeping

BAMPFA 2155 Center Street, Berkeley, CA

Drawing from years of material research, Lin has created a new body of work that is grounded in the uncanny sense of isolation yet collective experience that has marked our lives during these pandemic years.


The Cold Read: A Line And A Long Gaze

Phase Gallery 1718 Albio Street, Los Angeles, CA

Each phase of The Cold Read builds on itself to create a space for the participating artists to initiate and engage in critical discussions, through prompt-based exhibitions and by simply hanging out with one another.


A Sieve for Infinity

/ 1150 25th St, Building B, San Francisco, CA

The artists selected for the exhibition test materials and technology, both
traditional and modern, incorporating handcrafted and industrial production.