2021 Exhibitions

Abstract Expression
July 31 to August 29, 2021

Jessica Ann Willis

Linda Cassidy

Portfolios by
Marcie Scudder & Betsey Hansell


Jessica Ann Willis, ken : embodiment

Jessica Ann Willis-I find myself here, pigment print 30×20″

Dog, Woman, Woods by Jessica Ann Willis

Linda Cassidy, The Sushumna Series

The Sushumna Project 1 by Linda Cassidy

The Sushumna Series 1 by Linda Cassidy

The Sushumna Project 2 by Linda Cassidy

The Sushumna Series 2 by Linda Cassidy

Portfolio Showcase: Abstract Expression
Selected through our Portfolio Showcase International Call for Entries

Marcie Scudder, Synesthesia

Synesthesia 1 by Marcie Scudder

Synesthesia 1 by Marcie Scudder

Betsey Hansell, Mysteries

Mystery 16, 17×22″, pigment print by Betsey Hansell

About the Artists and Their Work

Jessica Ann Willis, ken : embodiment

Untitled 2018-05-07-22-50-33 by Jessica Ann Willis

The conceptual thread that unites Jessica Ann Willis’s work in several media is the idea that seeing is a practice.  We choose what we see. Much of her photo work of the past five years has been about yielding to and dialoguing with two tendencies: we are hardwired to recognize patterns that give meaning; we avert our eyes from things we don’t like, that frighten, that trigger repulsion.

Willis’s subjects originate in snapshots she makes or finds – often something cliche or an image easily ignored. She folds a snapshot upon itself in multiple ways to produce an image that belies the original photograph.  Often, through this process, she finds figures she draws out and intensifies through dense layers of imagery to create a complex narrative.

Bio
Jessica Ann Willis is a Hudson NY based media artist whose ongoing work in photography, sculpture and painting are at the core of her practice which is installation.  Jessica’s work has been shown regionally in numerous solo and group shows since moving to the Hudson area twelve years ago.  Two of her virtual reality pieces were selected for the 2018 Artists of the Mohawk Hudson Region Juried Show, receiving a Juror’s Award.  She contributed paintings to Monsters in America, at 5 Mile Gallery in Kingston NY which traveled to the International Cryptozoology Museum in Portland Maine. Her artwork and installations appeared in two iterations of Bedroom with The Woman Artist Team and her video and installation work appeared at the Mobile Home Show in Catskill NY.  In 2020 she had a virtual Artist Showcase solo show at Davis Orton Gallery in Hudson and was one of thirty selected artists in Jewel the Wound at the Milliner at Salon.

Linda Cassidy, The Sushumna Series

The Sushumna Project, 0 by Linda Cassidy

The Sushumna Nadi is theorized by yogis to be the central channel in the human body through which prana, the subtle life energy, flows. Comprehensible only through imaginative inquiry, the Sushumna retracts in the face of certainty. So we tip-toe towards that interactive edge between what our senses tell us is real and our inward not-knowing, reveling for a moment in the light that comes forward to meet the light.

In The Sushumna Series Linda Cassidy explores that point where the beauty of the world, hidden in plain sight within every form, becomes momentarily and clearly discernible.  T.S. Eliot refers to it as “the still point of the turning world.”

That still point speaks to Cassidy in color.

Bio:
Artist Linda Cassidy lives and works in the Hudson Valley. Her recent work probes the intersections between the perceived surfaces of the 3-dimensional physical world and the vast virtual possibilities of digital art. This includes photos that behave like paintings, paintings that become transformed into layered photos, light streams that transpose into perceived matter, fractalization of common forms; all are part of her present inquiry.

Her work is represented internationally in private collections as well as the Water Mill Museum and Guild Hall Museum, Easthampton NY. She received her BA from Bard College, where she studied with poets George Quasha and Robert Kelly, composer Ben Boretz and painter Elizabeth Murray. She received her MA from SUNY Stony Brook, where she worked with Robert White, Howardina Pindell and Lawrence Alloway.

Portfolio Showcase: Abstract Expression
Selected through our Portfolio Showcase International Call for Entries

Synesthesia 6 by Marcie Scudder

Marcie Scudder, Synesthesia

Mondays were green. Tuesdays were yellow. Fridays were always a deep shade of violet/black. Until recently, Marcie Scudder believed everyone associated days of the week with color. Her mind experienced space as color, shadow as hue, light as a sparkly interplay between the two.

Josef Albers spoke to the complexity of seeing color as it truly is. Marcie Scudder likes to believe that color is not simply seen, but experienced and imagined through all of our senses. Synesthesia is an exploration into the color and joy of simple play. It acts as an explanation and response to her internal sensual perceptions.

Bio:
Marcie Scudder is a lens-based mixed-media artist from Vermont currently working in photography, artist bookmaking and larger scale installation art.

Her art is rooted in Modernist Formalist practices, with color as a common thread. Inspired by the ever-changing Vermont landscape, subject matter ranges from representational to abstract. Her work has appeared in numerous featured and group shows regionally and on her popular art blog.

Her background also includes work as an architect, writer, and yoga instructor.  She is currently pursuing a Masters Degree in Fine Arts at Maine Media College.

Betsey Hansell, Mysteries

Mystery 13 by Betsey Hansell

Mystery 13 by Betsey Hansell

In Mysteries, Betsey Hansell creates abstracted photographs of real objects that probe beneath surfaces, challenge perception and can bypass logic to engage with one’s deepest feelings – much as music does. Bounced around by glass and mirrors, a constructed scene becomes a dreamworld that cannot, yet does exist.

Her photographs suggest the fragility and impermanence of what is real and the possibility that what you see may be vastly different from what it appears to be.

Bio:
Artist Betsey Hansell, based in Yardley PA, uses mirrors, glass, and reflections, to make abstract photographs of a mysterious space between truth and fiction, revealing bits of the real world in the distorted confusion of dreams.

Her work has been featured at Soulcatcher Studio, Santa Fe; The Curated Fridge, Boston; Black Box Gallery, Portland; Women’s Caucus for Art and Philadelphia Photo Arts Center in Philadelphia, PA. Photographs from Penn’s Point, about the transformation of a suburban woodland habitat into an attached housing development, will be exhibited in Environmental Alterations, at the Millepiani Gallery in Rome in September 2021.

Hansell earned BFA and MFA degrees from Wayne State University in Detroit, where her paintings of unmade beds appeared in solo and group exhibitions in museums and galleries.


Hudson River Towns, Hudson River Valleys
June 26 to July 25, 2021

Ken Dreyfack

Deena Feinberg

Other River Towns/Valleys Portfolios by
Mark Indig & David Whitney


Ken Dreyfack, Silent Stages (Hudson River Towns)

Finest, Hudson NY, 2019, by Ken Dreyfack

Tanzy's, Hudson NY, 2019

Tanzy’s, Hudson NY, 2019 by Ken Dreyfack

Deena Feinberg, Morning Becomes Us
Walking the Hudson River Valley

untitled - Hudson Valley (canopy) by Deena Feinberg

7:53 October 20, 2019 by Deena Feinberg

723am | January 22 2021 by Deena Feinberg

723am | January 22 2021 by Deena Feinberg

Portfolio Showcase: River Towns, River Valleys
Selected through our Portfolio Showcase International Call for Entries

Mark Indig, Ohi: Yo’

Ravenswood WV by Mark Indig

Ravenswood WV by Mark Indig

David Whitney, Merrimack River Landscapes

Merrimack River Landscape 2 by David Whitney

Merrimack River Landscape 2 by David Whitney

About the Artists and Their Work

Ken Dreyfack, Silent Stages

Outside In, Woodstock NY, 2016, by Ken Dreyfack

Outside In, Woodstock NY, 2016 by Ken Dreyfack

Ken Dreyfack searches the streets of towns and cities for dramatic settings. Akin to movie sets and theatrical stages – they become platforms built for narratives. In this selection of images, he present silent stages of Hudson Valley towns. It was years after he started this project that he realized how the choices he makes in his photographs reflect the particularities of his life and sensibility.That’s why he shoots at night, makes the lighting dramatic, prints in black and white and why some elements may be so dark or blurry, they resist resolution. His images give voice to his memories of times, places, experiences and feelings he hardly knew remain within him.

Bio: Ken Dreyfack’s life has been divided between two countries, languages and cultures. He is a Hudson Valley resident, New Yorker by birth and a Frenchman by naturalization. As a journalist and commercial writer, Ken has worked in the broadcast and print media in New York, Paris and Chicago.     Ken’s photographs have been exhibited in a solo show at the Woodstock Artists Association and Museum (WAAM). Group shows include: the Site:Brooklyn and Foley Gallery in NYC; the Center for Fine Art Photography, Ft. Collins CO;  Center for Photography at Woodstock (CPW) ;Griffin Museum, Boston; Greg Moon Gallery, Taos NM, and Sohn Gallery in Lenox, MA. Special recognition includes awards from The Photo Review, San Francisco Bay International Photography Competition and Texas Photographic Society. Ken serves as co-moderator of the ongoing Photographers’ Salon at CPW.

Silent Stages, the first monograph of his work, was published by Daylight Books in 2020. Introduction by David A. Ross, former Director, Institute of Contemporary Art, Boston. 10.5×9.5″, 107 pages, 54 photographs, $45.
On sale at Davis Orton Gallery.

Deena Feinberg, Morning Becomes Us

716am May7 2018 by Deena Feinberg

Deena Feinberg photographs landscapes in the Hudson River Valley that she walks repeatedly in all seasons.  She has become intimate with these landscapes—emotionally, psychologically and physically. In her early morning visits, she is particularly drawn to nuances of light including the changing colors and shapes that appear at this time. Shifting her perspective in places she is so familiar with reinforces her appreciation of and connection to this land. As an element of her daily meditation practice, making these images provides a quietness and calm that counterbalances the stories in her mind.

Bio: Deena Feinberg of Rhinebeck, NY approaches photography as a medium for her imagination that can stir emotion through meditations of the ordinary. She has exhibited her work nationally, including group exhibitions at Davis Orton Gallery (Hudson, NY), PhotoPlace Gallery (Middlebury, VT), The Center for Photography at Woodstock (Woodstock, NY), A Smith Gallery (Johnson City, TX), Wired Gallery (High Falls, NY) Texas Photographic Society Coppell, (TX). Publications include The Wall Street Journal, Hamptons Magazine, Lenscratch, Edible Hudson Valley and Robb Report.

Deena has been a working photographer for the last 25 years in interior design, portraiture, editorial and fine art. She received her BA in Psychology with a minor in Photography from Southampton College, Long Island University. She is certified as a Therapeutic Riding Instructor and Equine Specialist in Mental Health and Learning and currently teaches children and adults with disabilities in Esopus, NY.

Portfolio Showcase: River Towns, River Valleys
Selected through our Portfolio Showcase International Call for Entries

Mark Indig, Ohi:Yo’

Wellsburg WV by Mark Indig

Mark Indig’s project focuses on the current state of civilization along the Ohio River within a half mile of its banks. All of his images in this Ohi:Yo’ were captured inside those limits. He traveled more than 3200 miles by car, foot and boat to explore every town, access point and all 55 bridges to see the river from as many angles as possible. The 981-mile Ohio River flows through or along the border of six states and knits together the cultures of the East, Appalachia, the South and the Midwest. It can be argued that the Ohio has been equally if not more important than the Mississippi River in the history, development, economy and politics of America.

Bio: Mark Indig has spent 40 years in the motion picture industry most recently as a Studio Executive, Producer and Unit Production Manager for companies such as Disney, Miramax, Universal and Dreamworks. He has worked on films such as Body Heat, The Big Chill, Titanic, The Village, The Guardian, Tropic Thunder and the ridiculously expensive and disappointing Lone Ranger. But it was his 15 years as a Location Manager that gave him a love of photography and a unique perspective on the landscape.

His work has been exhibited at the Annenberg Space for Photography, Leica Gallery, Duncan Miller Gallery, Griffin Museum, Davis Orton Gallery. It has been featured in Shadow & Light Magazine, f-stop Magazine, Compass Magazine, Locations Int’l Magazine.

 

Ohi:Yo’ the book, photographs and text by Mark Indig may be purchased here

David Whitney, Merrimack River Landscapes

Merrimack River Landscape 3 by David Whitney

Merrimack River Landscape 3 by David Whitney

David Whitney has lived in the Merrimack River Valley for over forty years and feels a strong connection to its story. The river spans 120 miles from Franklin NH to the sea at Newburyport MA. For more than 400 years it has shaped the lives of those from other continents who settled near its banks, as it had for Native Americans millennia before that. Then came centuries of immigration and unparalleled industrialization built around the river, its falls, canals and mills. Then came the decline as the river towns were abandoned by an economy that no longer needs them. Shaped by the rise and fall of mills and the industries they once supported, many towns along the Merrimack struggle with the currents to transform themselves.

Bio: David Whitney is a Boston-based image artist with an interest in candid public and documentary photography. He has studied at the New England School of Photography in Boston and the Fine Arts Work Center in Provincetown. His work has been exhibited at various museums and galleries, including the Danforth Museum, Lens Culture, the Griffin Museum of Photography, the Garner Center at the New England School of Photography, the Bromfield Gallery and the Davis-Orton Gallery. His work is also held in private collections.


Life in the Pandemic Group Show online
May 29 to June 20, 2021

Amy Shapiro
Anita Harris
Carole Glauber
Charles Birnbaum
Claire Sersun
Claude Peschel Dutombe
David Quinn
Debbie Miracolo
Diane Fenster
Joan Lobis Brown
Lodiza LePore
Marita Gootee
Mollie Hewitt
Wayne Palmer
Yunzhi Zhang

In thisonline exhibit, each selected artist has been asked to provide a brief statement about their work and life in the pandemic.

For print information and price list Click Here

 

Carole Glauber

My portraits of my husband, Harry, and my self-portrait were made during the time of Covid lockdowns and restrictions. Because we were confined to our apartment for long periods of time, I turned the camera toward ourselves, whether reading or contemplating the changes in our lives where isolation had become the norm. Even when we could venture out, we always wore our masks. caroleglauber.com

Self-Portrait at the Mediterranean Sea by Carole Glauber

Harry Reading, Orchid by Carole Glauber

Harry at the Window by Carole Glauber

Joan Lobis Brown

Pause: During the pandemic, time trapped me in a mysterious universe of unknown marked by changes in the seasons, weather, light, and coupled by the emotions that enveloped me. I experienced isolation, despair, hope, befuddlement, loneliness, anxiety and intense grief.

While each photograph is a metaphor for this ordeal, the process of examining the dual nature of all of these project images is an exploration of our collective private journeys of the human experience.  joanlobisbrown.com

Pause #4 by Loan Lobis Brown

Pause #1 by Joan Lobis Brown

Pause #5 by Joan Lobis Brown

Marita Gootee

This past year has been a mental maze as the feeling of being seen from beyond and through openings that all seemed to be beyond my reach. It felt like I could reach out to touch the other side, but the touch is what has to be denied. When the world reopens, I wonder if we will embrace each other or keep a distance out of self-preservation. The maze does not end only turns, again.

Window by Marita Gootee

6 Feetfrom Grandma  by Marita Gootee

Chloe by Marita Gootee

Anita Harris

Photography allowed me to capture moments of beauty, joy, light and humor throughout the dark days of the pandemic: colors of the sunset reflected in a storm door; birthday gifts from friends adorning Spot, my stuffed Labrador; my late mother’s Pilgrim candles joining our family Thanksgiving zoom call.  By sharing moments like these, I hope to provide inspiration, creative energy and, perhaps, stepping stones—for our journey toward a happier, more harmonious future. anitamharris.com/photography

Inside Out by Anita Harris

Thanksgiving by Anita Harris

Birthday Gifts by Anita Harris

Yunzhi Zhang

The cycle of four seasons is deeply reflective of the physical and emotional changes in my experience. During the pandemic, I found myself eagerly looking for a touch of nature. I wanted to create images using a language of abstract color to portray each season and the emotions I associate with it. The whole creative process is very intuitive, and maybe that’s why all the images have this wizard, distorted, and enchanting character. cassiezyz.com

 

Spring 2 by Yunzhi Zhang

Spring 1 by Yunzhi Zhang

Summer by Yunzhi Zhang

Charles Birnbaum

My photography points to the possibility of going beyond objective reality and revolves around a puzzle to disassemble. The images take on the character of apparitions leading to my hope to find traces of an ephemeral or transient presence.

Untitled (color) by Charles Birnbaum

Altarpiece and Patron by Charles Birnbaum

Two Apple Cores by Charles Birnbaum

Wayne Palmer

How could I justify street photography when ambulance sirens blared day and night a block away? The virus was very close to home, and I worried for family and friends. “Pandemic Birthday” recognizes the need to continue life in the face of the pandemic, while the ceiling fan of “Lockdown Summer 2020” acknowledges the long-term weariness of daily survival.  With these two images I was able to connect my craft with my fears.  waynepalmerphotography.com

Lockdown Summer 2020 NYC by Wayne Palmer

Pandemic Birthday 3/22/20 by Wayne Palmer

Amy Shapiro

The story of my evolving hair is a metaphor for the Covid-19 pandemic.  Amidst the non-stop sirens and palpable fear I stopped caring about hair dye. The encroaching gray is a measurement of the passage of time as one might mark the height of their children with a notch on a doorframe.  I am a photographer with a performance background and recording my ever-changing hair gave me a way to reach out to others. amyshapiro.com

Wet Gray Hair by Amy Shapiro

Pandemic Year One by Amy Shapiro

Luna by Amy Shapiro

Claire Sersun

End of an era, beginning of a new one. This image selection is from my self-portrait series entitled HOME in which I say goodbye to my college years and the city that shaped me amidst the Covid-19 Pandemic. Through my iPhone, I recorded my ephemeral play and communion with my old apartment and final college moments. clairesersun.com

Home 12 by Claire Sersun

Home 1 by Claire Sersun

Home 8 by Claire Sersun

Diane Fenster

A Long History of Dark Sleep – self-portraits photographed during the pandemic. In this time of COVID-19, I sleep alone but fear is my lover. We embrace fretfully and stare at the ceiling. The camera accompanies me; a flashlight is my light source. This is my chance to record anxiety, the noir that surrounds me, and come face to face with my potential demise. Or perhaps I’ll find truth and maybe even beauty in the dead of night. lensculture.com/diane-fenster

COVID 19.06 by Diane Fenster

COVID 19.23 by Diane Fenster

COVID 19.25 by Diane Fenster

Mollie Hewitt

Isolated at home during the pandemic I began documenting the mundane moments of my every day.  Confined and alone, I still felt the need to create.  I started exploring what light I could find in the shadows.  I purposely chose to shoot in black and white to emphasize any available light in the darkness, a metaphor of sorts for my personal experience, finding any bit of hope in the darkness of the pandemic.

Isolation No.2 by Mollie Hewitt

Isolation No. 4 by Mollie Hewitt

Isolation No. 2 by Mollie Hewitt

David Quinn

Cabin Fever describes the isolation, boredom, and darkness brought on by the Covid-19 pandemic. Needing a creative outlet, I turned to capturing the ephemeral shadows appearing on the walls of my home. Creating photographs during the adversity of isolation was an escape and a way of transforming these oppressive moments. Ultimately, the fleeting magic and mystery of the shadows provided a surprising solace that even in tough times a person can experience solemn, yet uplifting beauty.  dquinnphotography.com

 

Cabin Fever 9 by David Quinn

Cabin Fever 10 by David Quinn

Cabin Fever 11 by David Quinn

Claude Peschel Dutombe

‘Dreams of a Distant Place’ is an attempt to reconstruct the visuals of my childhood daydreams when my mind started wandering, driven by a politically suppressed Wanderlust while growing up behind the iron curtain of the cold war in East Berlin.
For the past 15 months all those feelings of longing for escape were brought back to me while being locked up again due to the pandemic. dutombe.com

Dreams of a Distant Place 92 by Claude Peschel Dutombe

Dreams of a Distant Place 126 by Claude Peschel Dutombe

Dreams of a Distant Place 103 by Claude Peschel Dutombe

Lodiza LePore

Fear and isolation have infected far more people than the virus.  “Safe” and “social” are being redefined every day.   And thoughts….well, nostalgia for “before” and fear of “soon” make for a grim “now.”

The Distance Between Us by Lodiza LePore

A Perpendicular Expression by Lodiza LePore

Debbie Miracolo

Created during the surreal early months of the pandemic, Imagined Moments from the Porch is, on the surface, a series of photo composites in which neighbors in front of my house have been rearranged in invented juxtapositions. Within the fictional compositions, however, are intertwined layers of meaning in which I consider themes of confinement, relationships, separation, and aspects of time, all of which were glaringly spotlighted by an out-of-control virus.   debbiemiracolo.com

Undistanced by Debbie Miracolo

I Used to Float by Debbie Miracolo

On the Lookout by Debbie Miracola



7th Annual Group Show ONLINE
photography, photo-based works, video

Juror: Paula Tognarelli
Executive Director & Curator: Griffin Museum of Photography 

ONLINE CATALOG
includes info on all artworks and artists

ONLINE Show Dates: April 17 to May 23, 2021

7th Annual Group Show Preview

7th Annual Group Show Preview

•Debra Achen •Julia Arstorp •Deyva Arthur   •Gary Beeber   •Bruce Berkow   •Joan Lobis Brown   •Jenny Carey   •Syl Arena   •John A Benigno   •Linda Cassidy   •Sally Chapman   •Patricia Houghton Clarke   •Ellen Feldman   •Diane Fenster   •Beth Galton   •Steven Parisi Gentile   •Karen Ghostlaw   •Danielle L Goldstein   •Katie Golobic   •Rohina Hoffman   •Susan Higgins   •David Kulik   •Randy Matusow   •Olga Merrill   •C E Morse   •Xuan-Hui Ng   •Catherine Panebianco   •Bruce Panock   •Thomas Pickarski   •Michalis Poulas   •Michael Prais   •Susan Richman   •Russ Rowland   •Jacque Rupp   •Meryl Salzinger   •Paul David Shea   •Vicky Stromee   •Edgar Takoyaki   •Larry Torno   •Benjamin Tankersley   •John Tunney   •Jim Turner   •Karey Walter   •Molly Wood   •Thomas Yackley

The following presentation of images has been arranged / sequenced by Juror, Paula Tognarelli. It simulates an imaginary walk around our physical gallery space (enjoy your stroll)

Conveyance by Debra Achen

Conveyance by Debra Achen

Landscape #42 by Tomas Pickarski

Landscape #42 by Tomas Pickarski

Perimeter by Michael Poulas

Perimeter by Michael Poulas

Maru by Syl Arena

Maru by Syl Arena

Retro 2 by Edgar Takoyaki

Retro 2 by Edgar Takoyaki

Gym Class by Benjamin Tankersley

Gym Class by Benjamin Tankersley

Disjointed Devotion by Catherine Panebianco

Disjointed Devotion by Catherine Panebianco

Mad Hatter by Diane Fenster

Mad Hatter by Diane Fenster

Magic is Coming by Olga Merrill

Magic is Coming by Olga Merrill

Meet Me Here by Jenny Carey

Meet Me Here by Jenny Carey

Memory Motel by Gary Beeber

Memory Motel by Gary Beeber

Untitled, Savannah GA by David Kulik

Untitled, Savannah GA by David Kulik

Apple Tree by Julia Arstorp

Apple Tree by Julia Arstorp

Maple Leaves by Jim Turner

Maple Leaves by Jim Turner

Untitled by Joan Lobis Brown

Untitled by Joan Lobis Brown

Yard 10 by John A Benigno

Yard 10 by John A Benigno

Floating Orange Poppy by Meryl Salzinger

Floating Orange Poppy by Meryl Salzinger

Poppy 942 by Molly Wood

Poppy 942 by Molly Wood

Self Portrait With Gumby by Bruce Berkow

Self Portrait With Gumby by Bruce Berkow

Preacher Baptising by Deyva Arthur

Preacher Baptising by Deyva Arthur

I See Myself Reflected by Beth Galton

I See Myself Reflected by Beth Galton

End of February by Karen Ghostlaw

End of February by Karen Ghostlaw

Pegasus by Larry Torno

Pegasus by Larry Torno

Up the Hill by Katie Golobic

Up the Hill by Katie Golobic

Peeping by Ellen Feldman

Peeping by Ellen Feldman

The Feeling of Alone by Bruce Panock

The Feeling of Alone by Bruce Panock

Finntown 73 by C E Morse

Finntown 73 by C E Morse

Agnes 1928 by Jacque Rupp

Agnes 1928 by Jacque Rupp

Always Buy Flowers by Rohina Hoffman

Always Buy Flowers by Rohina Hoffman

Juanita, Mexico-USA by Patricia Houghton Clarke

Juanita, Mexico-USA by Patricia Houghton Clarke

The Yard, Early Spring by Susan Higgins

The Yard, Early Spring by Susan Higgins

Out of Context, Schultz Bakery Doorway and Wall by Michael Prais

Out of Context, Schultz Bakery Doorway and Wall by Michael Prais

Stuck in the Brambles by Susan Richman

Stuck in the Brambles by Susan Richman

Magnolia Bud by Randy Matusow

Magnolia Bud by Randy Matusow

White Fallow Buck by Karey Walter

White Fallow Buck by Karey Walter

Singing in the Rain by Thomas Yackley

Singing in the Rain by Thomas Yackley

Victory Marsh by Sally Chapman

Victory Marsh by Sally Chapman

Wave Action by John Tunney

Wave Action by John Tunney

Submerged by Paul David Shea

Submerged by Paul David Shea

What's Unseen by Vicky Stromee

What’s Unseen by Vicky Stromee

Snow by Danielle L Goldstein

Snow by Danielle L Goldstein

Storm City by Russ Rowland

Storm City by Russ Rowland

Metamorphosis by Huan-Hui Ng

Metamorphosis by Xuan-Hui Ng

Videos

Video - Blue Arising by Linda Cassidy

Video – Blue Arising by Linda Cassidy (opens in new tab)

Video - Cause and Effect by Steven Parisi Gentile

Video – Cause and Effect by Steven Parisi Gentile (opens in new tab)


To All: To learn more about the artists we’ve presented over the past ten years, visit our Previous page and select a year! Select all of them; we are very proud to have been able to present such outstanding work since 2009.

To All: If you are not on our email list, subscribe (on form to right) for latest status and news of shows.  We look forward to the day we can, once again, welcome you to our gallery to share the great photography, mixed media and photobooks we have planned.