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Julie Green: The Last Supper

Bellevue Arts Museum 510 Bellevue Way NE, Bellevue

800 Plates Illustrating Final Meals of US Death Row Inmates

Rhapsody In Blue And Red: Ukiyo-E Prints of the Utagawa School

Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art 1430 Johnson Lane, Eugene

Art History Professor Akiko Walley and Chief Curator Anne Rose Kitagawa team-taught an Utagawa School course, in which students studied this vibrant artistic tradition and learned about exhibition planning in order to contribute to this installation, which features more than 30 loans from Lee and Mary Jean Michels along with prints from the museum’s permanent collection.

Free

Entre mundos (Between Worlds)

Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art 1430 Johnson Lane, Eugene

Artists in the exhibition work with memory, material, and various printing techniques to communicate a sense of place, the experience of working as a migrant farmworker, and profound connections between culture, consciousness, and economies of power.

Free

Cole Sternberg: FREESTATE

The issues addressed in the exhibition require critical and immediate attention.

Free

Free Them All: Portraits from La Resistencia

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

La Resistencia’s #FreeThemAll campaign shares visual and narrative portraits of people detained within the Tacoma ICE Processing Center

Free

Art on the Mind: Ten Years of Creative Aging

Frye Art Museum 704 Terry Avenue, Seattle

Designed to alleviate some of the social, emotional, and financial challenges that a person living with dementia may face, the Frye’s Creative Aging programs serve as opportunities to deepen their life experiences, foster friendships, and build community through art.

Free

Breathe

Baibridge Island Museum of Art 550 Winslow Way E., Bainbridge Island

Breathe expanded into a broad acknowledgement of, and response to, these national and global realities.

Free

Look. Listen. Learn. Act.

Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art 1430 Johnson Lane, Eugene

Listen. Learn. Act. incorporates different bodies of work across multiple platforms, focusing on Blackness, Black experience and dismantling racism.

Free

Art of the Athlete: Hall of Fame

Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art 1430 Johnson Lane, Eugene

For the past 8 years, the Art of the Athlete (AofA) program has been an education program for UO student-athletes as part of the museum’s broad outreach program which engages diverse student groups from across campus. AofA workshops are designed for students to experiment with a variety of media including sculpture, photography, collage/mixed media, oils, watercolors and acrylics.

Free

SITES OF POWER

black-imagination CA

SITES OF POWER is the latest Black Imagination exhibition-slash-experience co-created in community to center and amplify the resonance of our intersectional Black voices.

Free

Barbara Earl Thomas: The Geography of Innocence

Seattle Art Museum 1300 1st Ave, Seattle

Barbara Earl Thomas’ new body of work carries within it the sediments of history and grapples with race and the color line. At the heart of her new work is a story of life and death, hope and resilience—a child’s survival.

Free

Jacob Lawrence: The American Struggle

Seattle Art Museum 1300 1st Ave, Seattle

Jacob Lawrence: The American Struggle questions the stories we’ve been told by amplifying narratives that have been systematically overlooked from America’s history. This exhibition reunites Lawrence’s revolutionary 30-panel series Struggle: From the History of the American People (1954–56) for the first time since 1958.

Free

The Inconstant World

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

With the body, language, and the experience of time as points of departure, the exhibition engages the limitations of representation and images as sites of interpretation.

Free

Paul Pescador: PSA

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

They represent a collage of dialogue with different stakeholders, as well as the artist’s own experience of moving through the world as a fellow member of the public.

Free

Off the Wall

SFMOMA 151 3rd Street, San Francisco

Five contemporary artists expand upon earlier efforts to break free from the confines of the picture frame by transforming photographs into sculpture, including them in complex installations, projecting them onto various surfaces, even creating custom furniture for their display.

Charles Gaines: New Work

SFMOMA 151 3rd Street, San Francisco

The conceptual artist’s new works emerge from research into the Dred Scott Decision of 1857, which decreed that Black people were not U.S. citizens and therefore could not sue for their right to freedom.

$25

Carol Anne McChrystal: Entropical Latitudes

Mata Art Gallery Online Platform, Los Angeles

Informed by life in diaspora, these sculptures are influenced by time spent in familial homelands studying ancestral handicrafts, and in witnessing how these cultural practices are threatened by globalized industry. Referencing emergency shelters and home wares, each of the works play on the tension created when a functional object becomes functionless.

Free

Lisa Myers Bulmash: Holding Patterns

Wa Na Wari 911 24th Ave, Seattle

I may be stuck in this holding pattern with the pandemic, the racist fallout from the last four years, and my rage at feeling so vulnerable as a Black woman.

Free

Paul Lee: Tambourine Heart

Adams and Ollman 418 NW 8th Avenue, Portland

Characterized by a palpable presence of the hand, the artist’s ongoing formal experimentation and investigation of materiality returns to the same functional objects rendered into reliquary.

Free

Ryan Pierce: Awake Under Vines

Pierce continues to illuminate relationships between the human and natural world through dynamic dreamlike imagery infused with moral complexity and wonderment. 

Free