Barely legible before a deep red background, the words "Rosalie Knox" and event information is scratched in a thin handwritten font.

Rosalie Knox: Conversation with The Last Unicorn

What do shimmering, lustrous, luminous, exotic nail polishes have in common with dreamily painted impressionistic canvases? The artist Rosalie Knox, who has found an enticing new medium for her work, familiar to anyone who has hoped to enhance the natural beauty of their nails.

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.

Two photographs hanging side by side. The left image shows three roses, two with red buds, the third extending out of the frame, all sitting on top of pink tulle. The right image has the same tulle and more roses, with a man's face in the bottom left corner. His dark brown eyes look intensely into the camera.

Pacifico Silano: I Won’t Last A Day Without You

In I Won’t Last A Day Without You, Pacifico Silano presents new work from his ongoing series of photo collages that draw from gay erotica magazines published after the Stonewall riots (1969) and through the height of the AIDS epidemic (late 1980s).

An announcement image with a butter-colored background and brush script text that reads "Melanie Flood Projects presents Rose Dickson Giantess" and the exhibition date and location details.

Rose Dickson: Giantess

Rose Dickson builds worlds where humans and objects share elemental bonds, and where balance is maintained by an endless negotiation between push and pull, barrier and passage. This entanglement of things is not scientific, instead it depends on an understanding that everything has a fundamental temperament, and that this temperament is often revealed through interaction.

A black and white image of two people sitting on a tile floor next to a sliding glass door, with only their legs in view. One person pulls on the toe of a white sock worn by the other person. Bright light shines through the glass door creating dramatic shadows.

New Photography from the Pacific Northwest

These deeply intimate bodies of work include reflections on personal identity, the complex experience of sheltering in place, negotiating family dynamics, shifting access to work, and the reality of being an emerging artist in a post-pandemic world.