Inspired by current exhibitions Human Nature, Animal Culture: Selections from the Frye Art Museum Collection and Boren Banner Series: Sadie Wechsler, this panel will bring together voices from the arts, sciences, history, and the Duwamish Tribe.
Bay Area artist April Dawn Parker will be featured in a show at Andra Norris…
A Port Townsend-based painter ponders the simultaneity of life and death in her portraits of stumps.
Jutting out from the rugged coastline at Lands End, near barbed Seal Rock and the…
Contemporary artists reposition Ansel Adams’s famous landscape photography.
A group show in San Francisco examines the many interconnected lessons we can learn from plants.
150 works, some from the private collection of Jean Conner and many never exhibited before, illustrate the artists’ intertwined interests in mysticism, religion, social and cultural norms, the natural world and the human body.
Klingbeil’s paintings depict fantastical underground landscapes and complex ecosystems that draw upon her upbringing in the rural Midwest and which represent the dark side of her mind.
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.
Malia Jensen’s multimedia art practice focuses on natural cycles, the human form and connections with nature. Her works are often visual metaphors that encourage multiple readings from the viewer. The title Eremocene references philosopher and biologist E.O. Wilson’s theory about humankind’s impending “Age of Loneliness” after the rapid decline of the planet’s biodiversity, and Jensen’s related themes of erasure and transformation in this body of work.