BmoreArt’s Picks: June 13-19

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Power in The Flare: Republic of Greatmen

This Week: Balanced (균형이 잡힌) opening reception at TU Asian Arts Gallery, Critical Indigenous Cinema at Academy Art Museum, Stephen Posen + Alexandra Posen + Zac Posen reception at The Peale, David and Tonya Thomas at The Walters, Dr. John Stauffer on One Life: Frederick Douglass at the Portrait Gallery, Akea Brionne opening reception at CPM, free admission to The Culture at the BMA, Barbara Dale reception at The Peale, gallery talk with Kristen Hileman at C. Grimaldis Gallery, and a Juneteenth Celebration at the Lewis Museum — PLUS last call for summer scholarships at Baltimore Jewelry Center and more featured opportunities!


BmoreArt’s Picks presents the best weekly art openings, events, and performances happening in Baltimore and surrounding areas. For a more comprehensive perspective, check the BmoreArt Calendar page, which includes ongoing exhibits and performances, and is updated on a daily basis.

To submit your calendar event, email us at [email protected]!


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< Events >

Grilling Independence Day GIF by Natalie Palamides - Find & Share on GIPHY

Summer Prelude 2 by Jung Eun Kim, Earth and My Life II (Yellow) by Jeong Sook Oh, Rebirth by Wanjin Kim, A Message in a Bottle - LOVE by June Yun.

Balanced (균형이 잡힌) | Opening Reception
Wednesday, June 14 :: 5pm
@ Towson University Asian Arts + Culture Center

Balanced (균형이 잡힌)

2023 Han-Mee Artists Association of Greater Washington, DC Annual Exhibition

June 14 – July 15 (Closed Tuesday, July 4)

Opening Reception:  Wednesday, June 14, 5pm

Asian Arts Gallery, Center for the Arts, Towson University 1 Fine Arts Drive, Towson, MD 21204

Gallery Hours: Tuesday – Saturday, 11am- 4pm

Balancing each other’s differences and achieving synergy is important in both creative arts and our daily lives. However, attaining and sustaining a balanced life is difficult in a constantly changing world which requires us to constantly adapt to new conflicts, concerns, and environments. In particular, the unexpected COVID-19 global pandemic made worries about reality and an uncertain future a regular part of our daily lives and thoughts. Just like finding our direction amid a foggy reality, creative activities are like taking a long journey toward an unknown destination. Each of the works presented in this exhibition shows unique and inventive approaches to realizing balance and synergy.

Featured Artists:

Clare Jongim Chang * Yunkyoung Cho * Youn Ho Choi * Zechariah Choi * Hyun Chough * Eunmee Chung* Jillian Chung * Hyunsook Erickson* Jihee Hahn * Barbara Han * Mira Jung * Sunhee Kim Jung * Amy Kyungae Kim * Bo Kim * Bok Kim * Eunjeon Kim * Hyun Jung Kim * Irene Myounghee Kim * Jean Jinho Kim * Jinchul Kim * Jung Eun Kim * Myungsook Ryu Kim * Okji Kim * Sumita Kim * Tae Dong Kim-James* Wanjin Kim * Myoung Won Kwon * Eunyoung Leah Lee * Insook Lee * Sunjin Leaa Lee * Choung-Hee Lim * Jeong Sook Oh * Jinsoon Oh * Minsun Oh * Komelia Hongja Okim * Junghwa Kim Paik * Sookkyung Park * Donghyun Rhee* Sunmi Shin * In-soon Smeenk * SuLi * Serena Yeo * Jihee Yi* Sook You * June Yun



Still from Cannupa Hanska Luger’s film Future Ancestral Technologies: New Myth, 2021

Critical Indigenous Cinema
Thursday, June 15 :: 6pm
@ Academy Art Museum

Join us for a program of short experimental films by contemporary Indigenous producers who use cinema to provide counter-images to settler narratives in visually and conceptually daring ways. Curated by Dr. Ryan Conrath.


Hopiit (Victor Masayesva [Hopi], Jr., 1982, 14 min.): Masayevsa’s poetic film interweaves Hopi ceremonial rites with the rituals of everyday life in a non-linear narrative that conveys the richness of his culture and oral storytelling traditions.Future Ancestral Technologies: New Myth (Cannupa Hanska Luger [Mandan, Hidatsa, Arikara, Lakota], 2021, 6 min.) and Future Ancestral Technologies: We Live (Cannupa Hanska Luger, 2019, 3 min.): These films are part of a body of work by Hanksa Luger that personifies the effects of societal ills, such as greed and racism, as corporeal monsters. Through depicting the successful slaying of these monsters by the very people they have long oppressed, Luger creates a new mythology—one of agency.

Mobilize (Caroline Monnet [Anishinaabe, French], 2015, 3.5 min.): Composed entirely of footage of First Nations people from the National Film Board of Canada archives, this film celebrates the intelligence and technical skill necessary to live off the land, with the pace and energy of a music video.
The Violence of a Civilization Without Secrets (New Red Order – Adam Khalil [Ojibway], Zack Khalil [Ojibway] & Jackson Polys [Tlingit], 2018, 10 min.): Through the case of the prehistoric Paleo-American “Kennewick Man” man, this film critiques the inhumane practices involved in the study of people and cultures and the creation of ethnographic archives and museum collections.
Impresiones para una máquina de luz y sonido (Impressions for a Light and Sound Machine, Colectivo Los Ingrávidos, 2014, 7 min.): In this powerful film, a woman recounts stories of injustice her people have suffered over found footage from an old Mexican film. As if to bear the brunt of the physical violence to which she refers, as she talks, the celluloid itself is destroyed, stabbed until it disappears.

Reclamation (TJ Cuthand [Cree, Scot], 2018, 13 min.): Cuthand explores a dystopian future in which the last Indigenous people on Earth attempt to salvage the planet destroyed by White people who escape to Mars.



Alex Posen in studio

POSEN x POSEN x POSEN | Reception
Thursday, June 15 :: 6pm
@ The Peale

POSEN x POSEN x POSEN brings together the artistic endeavors of the Posen family—Stephen Posen, Alexandra Posen, and Zac Posen—and explores the remarkable contributions they have made to the realms of art and fashion. Stephen Posen, as an abstract painter, channels his creativity onto canvas, while Alexandra Posen expresses her artistic vision through sculptural forms. Zac Posen, on the other hand, has left an indelible mark on the fashion industry with his distinctive designs.

In contrast, let’s look back to the Peale family, whose artistic legacy spans the colonial and early national periods of the United States. Charles Willson Peale, renowned as a portrait painter, also established the very first major museum in the country, aptly named now, The Peale. The artistic pursuits of his sons—Raphaelle, Rembrandt, and Titian Peale—focused on still-life paintings, portraiture, and natural history illustrations.

While the artistic careers of the Posen and Peale families differ in terms of medium and historical context, it is undeniable that both families have left an indelible mark on the art world. This exhibition seeks to draw parallels and explore the connections between these two remarkable families, celebrating their diverse artistic achievements and their lasting impact on the artistic and cultural fabric of their respective eras. —Jeffrey Kent, Exhibition Curator

I think that now that art and creativity have become commodities, it is almost impossible for the individual creator to alter the forces of the culture. Because there are so many great creative people, so many voices, it becomes something of a group concept and the individual is somehow of less significance.

-Stephen Posen



Juneteenth: Honoring Food, Traditions, and Histories
Thursday, June 15 :: 6-7pm
@ The Walters Art Museum

Location: Walters’ Graham Auditorium
Registration required.

Local chefs and restaurateurs David and Tonya Thomas team up to discuss the culinary history of African American cuisine and food traditions associated with Juneteenth. They will each speak to the role of food in their own personal histories and how they invest in unpacking the culinary history of the African diaspora and Maryland’s contributions in their work today.



Guest Co-Curator Talk by Dr. John Stauffer of One Life: Frederick Douglass
Friday, June 16 :: 3pm
@ The National Portrait Gallery

Join Dr. John Stauffer, Sumner R. and Marshall S. Kates Professor of English and of African and African American Studies at Harvard University for a tour of One Life: Frederick Douglass, co-curated with Ann Shumard, Museum Curator of Photographs on view now at the Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery. Don’t miss this incredible opportunity to hear from Dr. Stauffer in hearing about Frederick Douglass’ amazing life. The talk will last for one hour, including Q&A.

If you have questions about the accessibility of this program or need to request additional accommodations, please contact Vanessa Jones at [email protected]. Two weeks advance notice is appreciated for requesting additional accommodations.



Timekeeper, 2023 digitally woven jacquard image, poly-fil, hot fix crystals, cotton, clock 60 x 48 inches

AKEA BRIONNE : Janus | Opening Reception
Saturday, June 17 :: 6-8pm | Ongoing through July 31
@ Critical Path Method

CPM Gallery is pleased to announce its upcoming exhibition of new works by Akea Brionne, entitled Janus. This is the artist’s first solo show with the gallery.
In Roman mythology, Janus was the god of doors, gates, and transitions and is often depicted with two faces—one looking towards the past and one towards the future. The works in this show cull motifs from western art history while using artificial intelligence technology to blur the lines between painting, photography, tapestry, and low relief sculpture.

The long wall of the gallery will display a group of five 60 x 48 inch self-portraits. To create these portraits, Brionne takes photographs of herself and distorts them by supplying text prompts to an AI algorithm of her design, searching for the “right words” to describe herself as a person, an Afro-Creole woman, and an artist in the world. The AI’s mutations warp the figures and environments so greatly that each painting looks like a different person. Collectively, the self-portraits problematize the intelligibility of racial categories, the integrity of the body, and the boundary between figure and ground. Brionne has the resulting images digitally woven on jacquard tapestry, then she stretches them around canvas and adorns them with mixed media, yarn, and multi-colored crystals that shimmer as the viewer moves around the work.

The front room will display a grid of six 33 x 29 inch flower works, also created using printed and hand-jeweled jacquard. Brionne presents the flowers flatly on blank backgrounds and lines them with faux black fur. These pieces serve as a symbolic counterpoint to the more naturalistic depictions of plants in the backgrounds of her self-portraits. These works pose the potency of flowers in medicine and mind-altering hallucinogenic experiences against AI’s distortions of reality and personhood.

The back room of the gallery will display a rotating mobile that references Matisse’s seminal work The Dance, 1910. In Brionne’s piece, created over a century after the original, she has replaced Matisse’s figures with life-size representations of her own body, printed on jacquard fabric, hand-jeweled, and stuffed with poly-fil, a material used to pad dolls. This installation is located two blocks from the Marlborough apartments—now federally-subsidized senior living, once the home of the Cohn collection and dozens of Matisse paintings.

There will be two “Patchwork” pieces, each 48 x 51 inches, comprised of two adjoined panels. These abstract works embed glimpses of printed jacquard images taken from Brionne’s family archives into a field of quilted, multi-colored, and multi-textured fabrics.

In this exhibition, Brionne probes how AI technology can be used to mine, navigate, construct, and reconstruct identity using a visual repository of the past. The works explore what AI can do and expose what it cannot do, seeking in its “unhuman-ness” the possibility of a new, more human concept of identity.



Free Admission to The Culture
Sunday, June 18
@ The Baltimore Museum of Art

The Culture: Hip Hop and Contemporary Art in the 21st Century captures hip hop’s extraordinary influence on contemporary art and culture over the past two decades of its 50-year history.

Experience the exhibition for free on Sunday, June 18. 

Tickets are not required.



The Barbara Dale Retrospective Exhibition | Reception
Sunday, June 17 :: 1-4pm
@ The Peale

Stepping into Baltimore-based cartoonist Barbara Dale’s studio, Peale chief curator Jeffrey Kent was truly awed by the experience as he witnessed Barbara’s effortless utilization of various mediums in her creative practice, including pastel chalk, lithographs, ceramics, paint, pencil, ink, etc., etc., etc..

Barbara Dale’s artistic journey began with a modest inheritance of $500 from her grandfather. With this seed money, she ventured into the world of printing and created Dale Cards in 1979—a line of alternative greeting cards known for their wit and edginess.

Dale firmly holds the belief that commercial art is just as valuable as fine art, considering both to be equally significant creative practices without a clear distinction between them. In this exhibition, you will encounter ten thought-provoking themes, each approached in a unique manner that is sure to ignite meaningful conversations and provoke laughter. With her unparalleled perspective, Barbara explores a wide range of topics, including women’s issues, the fragility of life and the life cycle, food and sex, commentary on art itself, character-driven narratives and relationships, self-portraits, the juxtaposition of objects, political and social justice commentary, the exploration of reality versus illusion, and the similarities between commercial and fine art.

***It is important to note that this exhibition contains explicit material, including nudity, explicit sexual content, and strong language. We have made a deliberate choice not to censor any of these elements throughout the exhibition. As a result, we kindly request that you proceed with caution, especially if you have children accompanying you. We hope you thoroughly enjoy the show.



JAE KO, JK791 White, 2023, rolled paper and colored ink 15 x 15 x 16 inches

LOGICS OF SCULPTURE | A Gallery Conversation with Kristen Hileman
Saturday, June 17 :: 2pm
@ C. Grimaldis Gallery

In conjunction with our current exhibition of contemporary sculpture, this conversation will focus on formal approaches to sculpture over the last several decades, looking closely at how artists of different generations and backgrounds have made distinct choices to resolve material into form. These formal decisions reflect highly intentional ways of thinking about sculpture, which can be contextualized within art history and criticism.

Please join us together with curator and scholar, Kristen Hileman, at the gallery for an in-person conversation on Saturday, June 17th. A Sculpture Show featuring Anthony Caro, Jon Isherwood, Jae Ko, Jane Manus, and John Ruppert will be on view through Saturday, July 8th.

Kristen Hileman is an Independent Curator and museum leader who works to realize inspiring and relevant projects by artists at all stages of their careers who address the contemporary human condition. As a graduate of American University and the University of Maryland College Park, Hileman has remained a pillar in the Baltimore/Washington Arts Community.

Hileman first launched her curatorial career as an Assistant Curator at the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden (Washington, D.C.) in 2001, and was later appointed Associate Curator in 2007. During her time at the Hirshhorn, she oversaw two curated permanent installations: “Ways of Seeing: John Baldessari Explores the Collection” and “Strange Bodies: Figurative Works”. Hileman served as Senior Curator of Contemporary Art at the Baltimore Museum of Art (Baltimore, MD) from 2009 through 2019.

Exhibitions of note include Andy Warhol: The Last Decade (October 17, 2010 – January 9, 2011), Seeing Now: Photography 1960 – Today (February 20 – May 15, 2011), Candida Höfer: Interior Worlds (November 16, 2011- February 26, 2012), Mary Reid Kelley and Patrick Kelley: We Are Ghosts (April 4 – July 15, 2018), Maren Hassinger: The Spirit of Things (July 18 – November 25, 2018), Meleko Mokgosi: Acts of Resistance (May 2 – November 11, 2018), Lizzie Fitch / Ryan Trecartin (October 7, 2018 – January 8, 2019), and most recently her successful John Waters retrospective, currently on view at the Wexner Center for the Arts.

Special installations of note include Sarah Oppenheimer: Architectural Intervention (November 2012 – ongoing), Oliver Herring: Areas for Action (October 23, 2016 – October 29, 2017), Tomás Saraceno: Entangled Orbits(October 1, 2017 – February 24, 2019), and Spencer Finch: Moon Dust (February 21, 2018 – February 2025). Kristen oversaw the reinstallation of the Contemporary Wing in November 2012. She led efforts to conserve Bruce Nauman’s Violins Violence Silence in 2014, which was made possible through the generous support of the Friends of Modern and Contemporary Art and additional BMA individual donors.



Gallows Humor
Saturday, June 17 :: 5-10pm
@ 2200 Eutaw Street

Gallows Humor marks the debut Maurice, a new art-run gallery in Baltimore specializing in cross-disciplinary, experimental, and site-specific exhibitions. Initially conceived at 806 Berry St. in Hampden in 2021 by Deputy Director and Chief Curator, Peter Eide; programming at the location was concluded earlier this month in order to free the artists behind Maurice to explore other new and exciting locations in and around Baltimore-focusing their sites on spaces that will accommodate solo and group exhibitions, as well as performances.

Gallows Humor, curated by Maurice, is a group exhibition consisting of twelve artists of varying ages and backgrounds coming together in idiosyncratic and absurdist harmony; Maurice’s plumage is on full display as traditional, academic works cohabitate with works that approach humor through visual irreverence and social satire.

Featured Artists:

Karen Warshal
Peter Eide
Giulia Piera Livi
Mary Alice
Mark Wehberg
Kristen Landsman
Evan Reily
Faith Ledford
Anton Merbaum
Nicholas Gottlund
Jaylah Marie
David Van

Juneteenth Celebration: Envisioning A New Future
Monday, June 19 :: 11am-4pm
@ Reginald F. Lewis Museum

Celebrate Juneteenth this year with a FREE day at the Reginald F. Lewis Museum looking towards the future. Visitors can learn about the origins of Juneteenth while enjoying a musical performance by the Baltimore Symphony Musicians, the Benny Russell Big Band and actor Keith Snipes. Commemorate the holiday by sharing your memories in our Time Capsule Video Booth. Join us as we salute Maryland high school student artists and their works in the Black Futures, Black Imagining HS Juried Art Show with an artist talk by Afro-Futurist Manifesto exhibition artist Monica Ikegwu. Then examine 19th century Black freedom fighters reimagining a free Black society with scholars Dr. Daniel J. Broyld of University of Massachusetts-Lowell and Dr. Angela Tate of National Museum of African American History & Culture. Enjoy Juneteenth refreshments in Slemmers Alley.

Highlight Tours of exhibition galleries will be provided.

< Calls for Entry >

Phone Call Answering Call GIF - Phone Call Answering Call Conversation - Discover & Share GIFs


Grants Specialist II and Research and Preservation Specialist Lead | Employment Opportunities
posted by Maryland Commission on African American History and Culture (MCAAHC)

The Maryland Commission on African American History and Culture (MCAAHC) now has two opportunities available! We are seeking experienced and energetic individuals to fill the positions of Grants Specialist II and Research and Preservation Specialist Lead.

Both positions report to the MCAAHC, Executive Director, and leadership at Maryland Historical Trust (MHT), supporting the State-funded African American Heritage Preservation Program (AAHPP) grants.

BJC Summer Scholarship
deadline June 16
posted by Baltimore Jewelry Center

Are you interested in taking a summer class, but the price tag is holding you back? Summer Session scholarships are available. This session the BJC is about to provide five full and two partial scholarships for interested students. The application is very simple and consists of a letter of interest and optional supplemental materials. Learn more about the application process on our website. The deadline for the Summer Session scholarship is Friday, June 16th.



Dickinson College Artist in Residence Fall 2023
deadline June 20

Dickinson College, an internationally recognized liberal arts college in Carlisle, PA, seeks applicants for our 2023-24 Artist-in-Residence Program. This program was founded in 2009 through the generous support of Sylvia J. Smith ’73, and will bring an artist to campus for a 6-to-8-week period in the fall 2023 semester to develop a body of work and interact closely with students, offering critique, demonstrations, and giving a talk on their work. The culmination of the residency will be an exhibition in the Department of Art & Art History’s Goodyear Gallery. A studio workspace will be provided along with housing and a generous stipend for materials and living costs.

This year’s residency is open to artists working in painting and drawing, broadly definded. All approaches to the medium will be considered, and we are especially interested in artists who work beyond expected conventions. Artists working with experimental processes, multimedia approaches, or the use of technology in any part of their process are additionally encouraged to apply.

The studio program at Dickinson includes sculpture (wood, metal, and casting processes); ceramics/clay, painting, drawing, printmaking, darkroom and digital photography, and still and time-based digital processes. We are especially interested in artists engaged in dynamic studio processes who can serve as strong role models for our students, who work across a range of mediums and approaches.

The college is committed to fostering a diverse and inclusive academic community. We encourage applications from individuals with diverse backgrounds, experiences, and perspectives.

We invite applications from both emerging and established artists. Please submit a CV, a pdf or link to your work, the names and contact information of two references, and a letter of intent to: [email protected]. Submissions are due by June 20, 2023 with a selection in the first week of July 2023.



National Juried Exhibition 2023
deadline June 23
posted by Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts

For this national juried exhibition, we are looking for works that foster awareness and caring for the environment, advocate for climate action, seek climate justice, or inspire sustainability. As the earth continues to warm, the hazards we face increase; weather extremes, food and water insecurities, pandemics, even allergy season is lengthened and intensified. Collective action is needed. How can art make a difference with such a monumental undertaking? Submissions are not limited to work that deals only topically with climate change but work created in studio practices that work in harmony with the environment will also be considered. Please submit up to three pieces completed within the past five years and a short statement about the work and/or process for consideration. All media considered, including book arts, ceramics, drawing, fiber, glass, metal, painting, photography, printmaking, wood, mixed media, video, and installations. If a piece contains an electronic component, the artist must indicate if they can provide the necessary technological equipment for installation. Accepted work must be available to be on display for the duration of the exhibition. The entry fee is $25 for three works.



Call for Art: “Love is destructive./I need you.”
deadline June 26
posted by UMD Stamp Gallery

Notification date: July 1, 2023

Exhibition dates: July 24 – August 19, 2023

Love is destructive./I need you. concerns itself with the Ordinary Man’s falling out of love with life. Inspired by French Existentialist philosopher Albert Camus’s essay The Myth of Sisyphus, the exhibition follows the Ordinary Man’s descent into depression, desire for meaning, and finally his choice between rejecting or accepting the Absurd. For this exhibition, the Stamp Gallery is looking for work engaged with absurdist themes and our persistent struggle against an abundance of free will in a world with no tangible answers. Works in all media will be considered, with a preference for emerging and mid-career artists local to the DMV (DC, Maryland, and Virginia) region.

The Stamp Gallery is located on the first floor of the Adele H. Stamp Student Union—Center for Campus Life at the University of Maryland, College Park and is dedicated to exhibiting contemporary art, especially the work of emerging and mid-career artists. Love is destructive./I need you. is part of a series of student-curated exhibitions.



Creative Baltimore Fund
deadline June 30

The Baltimore Office of Promotion & The Arts (BOPA), on behalf of the Mayor and the City of Baltimore, is excited to announce the Creative Baltimore Grant for FY 2024. Through this grant opportunity, BOPA grants funds to qualified artists and arts and cultural organizations based in Baltimore City. The Creative Baltimore Fund is a grant made annually by the City of Baltimore. The annual allocation from the City’s general fund is administered by the Baltimore City Arts Council. The Creative Baltimore has two primary grant programs:

General Operating Support (GOS) provides core support for established arts or cultural organizations that benefit the public and are artistically or culturally vibrant.

Mayor’s Individual Artist Award – Project/ Practice Support (PS) provides support for artists individual practice or program that promote public access and encourage the breadth of arts and/or cultural programming in our community.



Frederick County Gateways – Request for Qualifications
deadline June 30
posted by Frederick Arts Council

Frederick Arts Council seeks qualifications from artists or artist teams to design coordinating large-scale artworks that will activate two of Frederick County, MD’s “gateway” locations. These gateways are pre-identified locations in Middletown and Walkersville, MD that serve as entrances to these Frederick County communities. The intent behind these artworks is to unify Frederick County’s individual localities and provide a sense of cohesion, with the artworks adhering to a common theme. The maximum size of the gateway artworks should be approximately 15′ in height with an 8′ x 8′ base.

Project Description: The gateway artworks should be fairly large in size and visible to motorists as they are driving into each town (each gateway is located along a roadway). The artworks are intended for permanence and therefore should be able to withstand outdoor elements; each of the eventual artworks should be closely related to one another within an overall theme and should clearly reference this theme.

Selected artists will be invited to submit artwork designs for each of the following gateway locations: • Middletown, MD • Walkersville, MD

Qualifications: At this stage, we are requesting that interested applicants submit their CV, a letter of interest, examples of their past projects, and a link to their website or other portfolio platform.

Budget: The total budget for each artwork is not to exceed $100,000.

Eligibility: This Request for Qualifications (RFQ) is open to professional artists or teams with experience in the design, fabrication, and installation of public art. Artists must have experience in producing a minimum of two permanent, exterior public artworks similar in scale and complexity to this project.

The artist must demonstrate: a) a history of professional activity and achievement as an artist; b) experience managing a project of this complexity including technical competence with fabrication and installation procedures; and c) the ability to procure and direct the work of subcontractors/consultants.



Call for Gallery Proposals
deadline June 30
posted by Catskill Art Space

Catskill Art Space (CAS) will accept applications from artists and curators in all mediums, including and not limited to ceramics, digital, fiber, film/video, glass, illustration, installations, painting, performance, photography, and sculpture. Please note artists who presented their work as part of the 2017-23 season are not eligible to apply at this time.

All proposals will be reviewed by the CAS Artists Council, a group of professional mid-career and established visual, literary and performing artists local to the Catskill area acting as stewards and advocates for the organization’s curatorial pursuits. CAS will notify all applicants of the Artists Council’s decision by August 2023. All work will be considered for solo and group shows at Catskill Art Space at the recommendation of the Artist Council. Proposals for the 2024 Exhibition Season are accepted through June, 30 2023.

Submissions may be selected, in whole or in part, for solo, two-­person, or group shows at the recommendation of the Artists Council. Artists are responsible for delivering/picking up ready ­to ­hang artwork and participating in opening Artist Talks. Artists are responsible for meeting a minimum standard of quality for framing and presentation.



Lois Moran Award for Craft Writing | Call for Submissions
deadline June 30
posted by American Craft Council

Nominations and submissions are open now for the Lois Moran Award for Craft Writing. The award is given for a thoughtfully written and dynamic individual article or essay on some aspect of American craft.

Lois Moran, the longest-serving editor of American Craft magazine and a monumental figure in the history of the American Craft Council, was a tireless proponent of the American craft field. She had a mission to elevate the importance of craft for a broad audience.

ACC seeks nominations and submissions annually for an award in her name recognizing the work of writers committed to moving the craft conversation forward.



header image: Akea Brionne. Living Room 1, 2023 digitally woven jacquard image, poly-fil, hot fix crystals, yarn, wood 60 x 48 inches

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