Lerner’s new works evoke an asymmetrical kaleidoscopic hum, as geometric forms and multiple hues dance around each other.
Michael Berryhill sees painting as an “amazing place” where the miraculous can still occur.
I have long thought of Lerner as an outlier whose inspirations include Hilma af Klint, gameboards, tantric art, and her trips to Turkey, Africa, and Southeast Asia.
ROYGBIV at the Kate Werble Gallery represents a diverse gathering of artists – veterans and newcomers, abstract and figurative, from Portland to Tehran.
Berryhill has the ability to bring you to a place where you can never be sure of what you’re looking at.
Jill Johnston’s vision for a queer cosmic future is the inspiration for a show at Kate Werble Gallery.
I imagine that Lui Shtini has a growing group of admirers – many of them painters – just as Myron Stout, Christina Ramberg, Barbara Rossi, and Thomas Nozkowski did before him.
Christopher Chiappa has installed 7,000 hyperrealistic sculptures of sunny-side-up eggs all over Kate Werble Gallery’s pristine walls, concrete floors, steel ducts, fluorescent lights, and reception desk.