Map’s Out of Order – Exhibition Opportunity for Baltimore’s Artists

Previous Story

roycrosse & Ruth Pettus: Conventions at Area [...]

Next Story

Open Space’s 2nd Annual Publications and Mu [...]

MAP’s annual self-hung benefit exhibition and silent auction returns! This year’s party will provide a fantastic opportunity to view the work of hundreds of emerging artists. Proceeds from artwork sales will be split 50/50 between MAP and the artist and will directly support MAP’s exhibitions and programs throughout the year. Food, wine and beer sponsored by TATU.

All artists are invited to participate. You do not need to apply or sign up in advance to hang your work in Out of Order. Simply arrive at MAP anytime between 7am – midnight, Tuesday March 29 with your work in hand. For more information and participation requirements, please read Out of Order FAQ’s.

Artists will have the chance to donate their unsold work to the Art Connection in the Capital Region (ACCR), an organization that places artwork in the facilities of not-for-profit social service organizations. To learn more about ACCR’s role in promoting contemporary art while improving the lives of individuals, visit:

Related Stories
Performance artist Monsieur Zohore collaborates with NY galleries New Release and Palo to raise legal funds for protestors

All proceeds go directly to Baltimore Action Legal Team, an organization that offers legal services to protesters and has been operating a bail fund since April 2015

10 Must-Read Stories from Baltimore-Based Writers and Publications

Coronavirus updates from Baltimore Brew, Maryland Matters, Baltimore, Fishbowl, Baltimore Magazine, and a selection of relevant articles published by Baltimore-based journalists for a variety of publications

Kotic Couture, DJ Diaspora, Jay Swann, Mighty Mark, and Logicoma

The art of the DJ is sorely missed while music venues are closed. Find out how five local DJs have adjusted to quarantine life and how to support them.

Articles and resources on the topics of protest, abolition, reckoning with white supremacy, and more

White people get upset about protest because it is a disruption—it demands attention and reckoning with the harm we are implicated in.