The artist name, "Amy Bay," the title of the show, "Blush," and its dates, "March 6th to April 10th, 2021" in a thin, white, handwritten typeface against a bold red background.

Amy Bay: Blush

Her floral compositions are frequently described as “lush,” and with good reason: the oil, wax, graphite, and marble-dust flowers are bunched so densely that there isn’t a center or single focal point.

Black text on a white background reads "hard & SOFT." The word "hard" is in fluffy, cloudy, doughy letters with a highly contrasted black shadow. The ampersand is in a simple sans serif font. The word "SOFT" is all capitalized and in a bubble sans serif font that has cracks and lines.

hard & SOFT

Congress Yard Projects’ first exhibition of 2021, hard & SOFT will submit the artworks to continuous display outside, throughout the wet dragging days of late winter. This turns our previous format on its head from the summer series of weekend long exhibitions where artworks susceptible to the elements are moved inside nightly. Rather, hard & SOFT will run for 1344 hours, from late January til Spring Equinox, showcasing works that stand resolute under the weight of the grey dripping sky, alongside works that embrace weathering transformation and decay.

Installation image of Earth at Adams and Ollman gallery. The photograph shows a corner of the gallery with five paintings hung on white walls. On the left is a large canvas with abstract, psychedelic botanical imagery next to a much smaller canvas with imperceptible content from the image's distance. On the right wall are three square paintings of the same size, each depicting flowers. One uses deep blue hues, one pinks and dark greens, and one pinks and reds.

Eartha

Using painting as a common language, the artists included in Eartha examine the concept of the natural world and their relationship to it. Together, the works offer a different way of being in the world, one that is personal, interconnected, and spiritual, while raising questions of representation, politics, gender and pleasure.

A photograph of a spiral bound notebook with the word "Heathers" drawn all over the page in different fonts with other doodles.

Heathers

Rubus Discolor Project is pleased to announce Heathers, a group exhibition featuring artists whose work shares an interest in notions of vanity, homage, connection, desire, beauty and frivolity.