Two planetary orbs hover in a haze, one before the other, with a something void between them.

High Plains

Ranging in mediums from exposures on gelatin silver photo paper, to reclaimed wood lath constructions, and layered painting and drawing on canvas, these three artists use unique vocabularies to compose reflections of individual experience.

Four pieces displayed in a gallery space, including a single painting hanging on a white wall on the left; a sculpture displayed on a white stand, center frame; and two paintings hanging to the right of the sculpture in the background, also on a white wall. The piece on the left is a large blue painting with textured, horizontal stripes on canvas with a stripe of grey populating the bottom right corner. The sculpture in the middle is a white cement figure resembling a puzzle piece, with both jagged and rounded edges, a hole in the middle and four blue stripes going out from it. The paintings on the right are the same size and close together. One displays a large cream circle, partly out of frame, a pink circle within it and a shadow of the cream circle on a pink background. The other has a pink circle near the center, the same size as the other, with a dark stripe to the left of it, all against a background of the same color pink.

Johansson Projects: Community Garden

At a time when it feels like the light is finally breaking through the darkness, Community Garden — a group exhibition of seven artists — cultivates an abundance of connections. Using a variety of methods, the artists achieve a naturalism that aesthetically binds their work together into a single gesture, allowing us glimpses and sensations of the open spaces where we once walked freely, and will soon return.

An installation image of a sculpture by Christina Corfield. Cut out maquettes of a horse with a western saddle, small black shrubs, a small green bush, a sign that reads “Pony Express Trail 1860–1861,” and a smokey cloud with a hand reaching down toward the horse, all crowd in the corner of a room.

Dreams and Diversions: Images of America

Presenting new work by Hampton Boyer, Sophie Treppendahl and Christina Corfield, this virtual exhibition investigates how images of times and places in the past can act as shorthand for more complex concepts like “home” or “nation.”