June Fiber Art Picks!

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- “Untitled” 2017 Acrylic on hand-woven textile, photo courtesy of Morgan Lehman -

Inside Out: Samantha Bittman

Morgan Lehman Gallery

Through June 17th

Weaving and painting comes together in a series of geometric compositions reminiscent of 20th century abstract art. The patterns created by the loom act as guide when using acrylic to accentuate chosen aspects. The overall effect is contemporary in style with a roots in tradition.

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- Photo courtesy of the Journal Gallery -

The Middle Riddle: Johanna Jackson and Chris Johanson

The Journal Gallery

Through June 18th

A collection of paintings, sculptures, and textiles, “The Middle Riddle” morphs your idea of home. The idea of the home brings up questions about utilitarian art and its relation to the person. This show can be seen as individual objects and as a cohesive installation.

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- Photo Courtesy of Radiator Arts-

Deep Time: Mike Andrews, Robin Kang, LoVid, Jodie Mack, Leeza Meksin and Mitch Patrick

Radiator Arts

June 2nd – July 14th

Two dynamics, Technology and craft make a joint appearance in Deep Time. Meaning to raise questions about our existence and the relation it has with creation.

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- Wrap Dress (1960′s) cotton, Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, photo courtesy of Brooklyn Museum-

Georgia O’Keeffe: Living Modern 

Brooklyn Museum 

Through July 23rd

Georgia O’Keeffe, a renowned American artist best known for her flower paintings is shown in a different light at the show, “Living Modern.” A showcase of her wardrobe highlights her from a different angle and lends insight into her personal life aside from her painting career.

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- Sheila Hicks, “Satellite” photo courtesy of Sikkema Jenkins & Co -

More Simply Put: Arturo Herrera, Lucas Blalock, Maria Nepomuceno, Sheila Hicks

Sikkema Jenkins & Co

Through June 30th

“More Simply Put” is an open ended exhibition featuring artists from all backgrounds using a variety of media. Sheila Hicks and Maria Nepomuceno showcase vibrant fiber pieces. Hicks works with a flatter space that features each thread prominently allowing the viewer to really see the interconnections. Nepomuceno works more sculpturally, creating pieces reminiscent of body parts or organisms.

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