2020 was a tumultuous year, and while every new year brings about hope for change and progress, time remains relative. The world remains in the throes of a global pandemic, and many of us will continue to encounter unexpected challenges, setbacks, and general life-related happenstances as the new year progresses.

However, how do we, as artists, perceive and respond to change? The answer manifests itself in a variety of ways, be it through exploration of self, the environment, a more empathetic perception of others, or process- all of which often arise during moments of catharsis. This body of selected work explores the idea of change through the lens of individuals who work in a variety of media to realize not only what is, but what was, what is yet to come, and what is possible.

– Guest Curator, Chloe Alexander

Click on artwork images to see more about each artist and piece. The page loads as you scroll, so keep scrolling down to see more artwork.

Elizabeth Kelly

Read more about the article Leslie G.
Leslie G., Cyanotype on Watercolor Paper, 14x14", 2020

Elizabeth Kelly

Read more about the article Kalil
Kalil, Cyanotype on Watercolor Paper, 14x14", 2020

Elizabeth Kelly

Read more about the article Diana
Diana, Cyanotype on Watercolor Paper, 14x14", 2020

Elizabeth Kelly

Read more about the article Aaron
Aaron, Cyanotype on Watercolor Paper, 14x14", 2020

Eric Moore

Read more about the article Polychromatic 10.20
Polychromatic_10.20, Acrylic paint, resin, clear coat on aluminum, 35.5 inches in diameter, 2020

Eric Moore

Read more about the article Polychromatic 11.20
Polychromatic_11.20, Acrylic paint, resin, clear coat on aluminum, 38.5 inches in diameter, 2020

Eric Moore

Read more about the article Polychromatic 12.20
Polychromatic_12.20, Acrylic on canvas, 30 x 40 x 1.5", 2020

Michael Dixon

Read more about the article Pull Yourself Up By Your Bootstraps Kiddo
Pull Yourself Up By Your Bootstraps Kiddo, oil on canvas, 60x48", 2020

Michael Dixon

Read more about the article Boonie
Boonie, oil on canvas, 48x48", 2020

Autumn Geer

Read more about the article Grieve
Grieve, linocut, 24x16", 2020

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