Once, not so very long ago, photographs were indicators of veracity.
A Port Townsend-based painter ponders the simultaneity of life and death in her portraits of stumps.
The sheer beauty of the imagery is immediately seductive while the title Re:place invites further contemplation on broader themes of renewal, reckoning or reconsiderations of our place within these bucolic settings.
The exhibit suggests a way forward from grief and loss through the literal paths she paints, into the whispering, resilient landscapes that surround us.
Free from narrative, this painting is more closely resonant with a sonic arrangement or reverberation which exists in a space of nocturnal ambiguity.
The Last Tree proposes that humans should consider what the loss of trees means for our own future.
Shelley Turley creates dreamlike, mysterious paintings that explore themes of displacement, longing, mourning, and spiritual reflection. Through Turley’s energetic and intuitively painted gestures, intimate or odd scenes emerge.
On falling in love with a painter through one photograph.
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.
In this exhibition, Reyes will show work in multiple media: paper cutouts of blooming irises from his garden, landscape paintings in oil, and a large-scale woodcut titled “Winter Oak”. Fernando’s exhibition expresses the visual pleasures of the classic California landscape surrounding this sanctuary in the Sierra Foothills.