New Exhibitions!

Andy Newcom, Untitled (I wish that people were able to overcome . . . ), 2022; discarded road signs, acrylic, vinyl decals, 31 1/4 x 31 1/4 x 1 1/2 inches each; Courtesy of the artist.

Whether your mission is to tell the story of your community, preserve a specific history, or is to share art and culture, there are new exhibitions in our roster to meet your needs.

Our newest offerings are listed below:

Art of the Wish

If you had a wish for the world, what would it be? Two artists traveled the country asking this question to elders from diverse backgrounds and locations. Inspired by more than 250 wishes, Art of the Wish is a poignant and memorable reflection of the beauty in generational storytelling.

Finding Alice: Artists Exploring Wonderland featuring Abelardo Morell

This exhibition features works from two photographic series by the acclaimed artist Abelardo Morell, as well as several versions of the book to examine how different artists have illustrated the classic story. Artists include Andrea D’Aquino (American b. 1979), Salvador Dalí (Spanish 1904–1989), Camille Rose Garcia (American b. 1970), Yayoi Kusama (Japanese b. 1929), Oleg Lipchenko (Ukrainian/Canadian b. 1957), Peter Newell (American 1862–1924), and Evgeny Alexandrovich Shukaev (Russian 1932–1988) among others.

The Legend of Kente

Recognized by its bright colors and bold, woven patterns, kente cloth is an unmistakable showcase of Ghana’s master weavers. Inspired by a spider’s web in the village of Bonwire as early as 1000 BCE, kente has become a global symbol of pride for people across the African diaspora.

Politics of the Kitchen

This exhibition brings together artists working with a variety of photographic media who stir up new considerations that define the kitchen as something more than a place where food is cooked: the kitchen is an ideological space. Like a lively dinner conversation, this exhibition is centered around food, but expands into larger themes of labor, economics, family, nature, society, and culture.

Popol Vuh: The Sacred Book of the Quiche through Illustration

Around 1,000 A.D. in the present-day country of Guatemala, a highland Mayan people called the Quiche created in pictographic form a creation myth of the Universe in which a pair of Hero Twins must descend into the Underworld to save the next and final generation of humanity. Artist Jaime Arredondo has painstakingly brought it back to life by creating 65 illustrations of the story following it chronologically.