Each portion of a grid with four quadrants is made distinct by the color of its feverish squiggles, it's geometric shadows and its interruptive lines, both fore- and backgrounded.

Molly Vaughan: Project 42

Through the creation of garments and diverse collaborative memorial actions, Vaughan raises awareness of the violence that transgender and gender non-conforming individuals, particularly trans women of color, face in contemporary American society with “42” referencing the average lifespan of someone in this community.

With wide brush strokes, a white coat is adorned with colorful paint, just behind which a Black face with short hair watches expressionless, arms crossed, with figures shuffling past in the background.

Coady Brown: Only in the Darkness Can You See the Stars

Brown’s paintings examine how groups, couples, and solitary figures navigate self-presentation in private and public life. For this new series, ⁠Brown utilizes the dark nightlife of a disco as a thematic parameter to conjure the experience of gathering in a space designated for catharsis and ecstatic exaltation.

Numerous variously shaped plates hung in a loose cluster on a white wall. Each plate is decorated with a different scene, primarily in one color, such as cobalt blue, orange, turquoise, vermillion, gray, and purple. The scenes reference 18th century illustration style.

Julie Green: Fashion Plate

Beginning in 18th century France, fashion plate prints introduced buyers to current fashion trends. Engravings collaged with silk or velvet depicted women in the latest styles.  Green’s Fashion Plate extends this tradition to encompass contemporary fashion, gender, and identity, intertwined with the artist’s personal narratives.