Aug 10th through September 30th, 2017
Opening Reception Thursday August 10th, 5 – 9 PM
Second Reception Thursday September 30th, 5 – 9 PM
King‘s portrait work is inspired from caught glimpses of what people see in their own minds as reflections of themselves. These fleeting instances are recorded in this highly varied and diverse show.
The show opens Aug 10th and runs through Sept 30th. The two openings will be on the second Thursday of the month for the Capitol Hill art walk.
J M King is a London-born artist currently working in the Pacific Northwest.
April 13th through May 31st, 2017
Opening Reception Thursday April 13th, 5 – 9 PM
‘s paintings, prints, and ceramic works address the condition of being embodied. With these recent pieces, she considers the body as both a site of endless sensory possibility, and as a set of seams separating the self from the world outside.
Featuring dreamy, surrealistic imagery and a vibrant palette, the work reflects the artist’s visual imaginings of what living in a body actually feels like, replete with the playfulness and anxiety that characterize the experience.
Connie was born and raised in Detroit, and has been working in Seattle since 2014. She’s shown in New York and Seattle, and in 2016 completed a month-long residency at the Burren College of Art in Ireland.
March 9th through March 31st, 2017
Opening Reception Thursday March 9th, 5 – 9 PM
Come see surreal and unsettling scenes by artist Dani Wilson. For her, symbolic, evocative imagery and massive fantastical creatures have always been her subject matter, but for the past two years Dani has been working more with watercolor on untreated wood to bring about new muted tones and textures in her work.
February 9th through February 28th, 2017
Opening Reception Thursday Feb 9th, 5 – 9 PM
New work by Colin Curry explores memories revisited. With every retelling, the features we originally celebrate appear clearer and the less convenient aspects become muddled, like a sensitive lens that is handled with bare hands. We are the unreliable narrators of our own lives, adding, omitting, and editing details unconsciously. These paintings initially begin with observation, but with each subsequent layer, become less about emulating reality as they are marred with misperceptions.
Colin Curry is a Seattle-based painter concerned primarily with bodies, gaze, gender, and the politics of perception. The last thing he thinks about before he falls asleep is color and light, and the first thing he thinks of when he wakes is the smell of linseed oil and coffee.
December 8th through January 31st, 2017
Opening Reception Thursday Dec 8th, 5 – 9 PM
2nd Reception Thursday Jan 12th, 5 – 9 PM
New work by Joshua McDonald explores not only the natural landscape, but the man-made one, and the relationships between forms that have always existed, and forms newly constructed. The industrial inventions and architecture that coexist with his landscapes imitate mountains themselves, depicting a strange unity between the two. His landscapes develop a harmonious coexistence with two things seemingly opposite, in hopes to create an awareness of the landscape in a way not commonly experienced.
Joshua McDonald was born in 1989 and grew up on his grandfather’s ranch in the central Oregon town of Powell Butte. He studied at Central Oregon Community College and Eastern Oregon University in La Grande, Oregon, where received his BS in art in 2014. He has exhibited work at EOU’s Nightingale Gallery, the Union County Art and Culture Center in La Grande, OR, and Pacific Lutheran University in Tacoma, WA for the Junior Seminar “Containment Breach” traveling exhibition. Joshua was recently selected to exhibit work in the 2014 Recent Graduates Exhibition at the Blackfish Gallery in Portland, Oregon.
October 13th through November 30th, 2016
Reception Thursday October 13th, 5 – 9 PM
Second Reception: Thursday, November 10th, 5 – 9 PM
Malcolm Christhilf’s paintings originate in observation. He focuses on accessible, human scale objects. The perfectly functional proportions of a glass bottle, or the condensed energy in the sphere of a rubber ball become absorbing subjects.
Christhilf used to believe that these particular objects were symbols of internal content brought to consciousness through image making. While there continues to be an element of this at work, lately the attraction seems more existential. Looking and painting is a form of recognizing the world around him. To observe and articulate the plain existence of the thing itself seems to be reason enough.
Malcolm Christhilf was born in Baltimore, MD. in 1953. He earned a Bachelor of Science degree at Towson State University in Towson, Maryland in 1979. He attended Tamarind Institute’s Printer Fellow Program in Albuquerque, New Mexico and received his printer’s certificate in 1983. He earned his Master of Art and Master of Fine Arts degrees at the University of California at Berkeley in 1985 and 1987. Malcolm Christhilf is currently a Professor of Art at Edinboro University of Pennsylvania where he teaches all levels of Design, Drawing and Painting.
For further inquiries please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Located within Frame Central in Capitol Hill, Seattle. The gallery participates in the Capitol Hill Art walk every second Thursday of the month. www.capitolhillartwalk.com