Multi-colored hexagons are scattered across a white background, tethered together with thin wire, a magenta stripped blob invading the center, like a hot air balloon grazing past clouds.

Print Wall: Jacob Hashimoto

Jacob Hashimoto’s art practice bridges sculpture, painting, and installation through entrancing and complex installations that shift perceptions of light, space, and motion.

Three square images in a row, all yellow and black, the center featuring a glare of white—these right-angled, geometric mazes seem to be woven out of letters, words, phrases.

Pantea Karimi: Artful Attacks

In her pieces, Karimi has appropriated geometric and tiling patterns with Kufic script from a 97-foot late medieval Iranian document called the Topkapi scroll housed at the Topkapi Palace in Istanbul, Turkey.

Drawing of an owl inblack flashe and oil on a golden-yellow background. The owl's feathers are rendered in a variety of different textures and techniques, giving the owl a whimsical, doodle-like quality.

David Joel Kitcher: Cabin Fever

The featured works represent an outpouring of creative energy imbued by the initial days and weeks of the pandemic and the collective sense of distress in the months that have followed.

Overlayed floral shapes, colored using rich, earthly reds, browns, yellows, and pinks, blurring the line between two- and three-dimensional.

Charlene Liu: Lattice

The exhibition reveals the artist’s complementary approaches between the mindful deliberations of printmaking techniques and the observational immediacy of line seen in her plein air style paintings. 

A collagraph print in mood tones of black, grey, and white. The print depicts a person with pitch black skin, no facial features besides who bright white eyes, and white scales covering their upper body, arms, and the top of their head. A necklace hands down their shoulders, and a large, circular pendant with a person, maybe some saint, hangs in the middle of their back. The figure carries a small, scaly animal, which rests its head on the figure's shoulder. The background is textured grey.

Nkame: A Retrospective of Cuban Printmaker Belkis Ayón

The Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art is pleased to host Nkame, a solo exhibition dedicated to the work of the late Cuban printmaker Belkis Ayón (1967-1999). During her short but fertile career, she produced an extraordinary body of work central to the history of contemporary printmaking in Cuba and abroad.