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David Aylsworth
Small, gestural and seemingly simple, David Alysworth's paintings are loving and painstaking studies in the process of abstraction. More...


Art for the Homeless
David Rubin's personal encounters with homelessness and the homeless are similar to that of most Angelenos. He reflects on how artists ranging such as David Hammons and Andres Serrano, and organizations such at More Art and Hospitality House have brought art to bear in helping address this major social ill. More...


Jinie Park
Jinie Park's mixed media wall sculptures assert gentle chromatic persuasions with a deconstructivist twist and an Arte Povera sensibility. More...


Wanda Koop
In her "Dreamline" series of paintings Wanda Koop meditates on the intersection of found nature and the built environment. More...


Norman Lundin
Norman Lundin is a master of "remembered detail," and it shows in these varied examples of still lives, nudes and landscapes often recalled from memory. What appears to be crisp realism has an autobiographical and expressive side that produces the show's resonance. More...


Seiko Tachibana
What starts out as minimalist in Seiko Tachibana's modestly scaled paintings gains lyrical and poetic momentum as you stay with them. More...


Edward and Nancy Reddin Kienholz
The inspiration for “The Merry-Go-World or Begat by Chance and the Wonder Horse Trigger” came after Nancy Reddin Kienholz encountered a poor woman asking her for money in 1983 in Juarez, Mexico. It triggered feelings of shame that, a decade later, manifested as this carnival carousel that is so much more. More...


Edward and Nancy Reddin Kienholz
The inspiration for “The Merry-Go-World or Begat by Chance” came after Nancy Kienholz encountered a poor woman asking her for money. More...


King County Earthworks: 40 Years On
Matthew Kangas revisits the emergence of earthworks, particularly Robert Morris' contributions to Seattle's 1979 King County land reclamation-as-art project, "Earthworks," that anticipated our more environmentally informed era. More...


Christopher Mir
Christopher Mir derives his distinctive archetypal vocabulary of schooners and disembodied arms from magazines, online images and other sources, elaborating them into collages. They consistently arrive at a tone that is evocative, enigmatic and haunting. More...

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