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Damon Arhos’ installation I Love To Hate You seeks to expose the destructive nature of prejudice using the artist’s identity as a gay American as its frame. What does it mean to concurrently love and hate something? To experience physical and emotional attraction and repulsion at the same time? How is it confusing to be affirmed and reviled? This disorienting state of affairs embodies the three artworks that comprise his installation: The Antidote, Yesterday’s 30, and Trapped.
This exhibition is on view from August 3 – September 2, 2018 with an opening reception from 6 -9 pm on Friday, August 3. An artist talk will take place from 6:30 – 8pm on Wednesday, August 8.
IA&A at Hillyer is located at 9 Hillyer Court NW in Washington, DC.
This summer’s MFAST thesis shows feature the work of Caitlin Albritton, Sasha Backhaus, Katie Morris, Naomi Natale, Chinedu Felix Osuchukwu, Angelina Prestel, Rebecca Rivas Rogers, Anna Skarbek, and Mary Wemple.
In the Fred Lazarus IV Center for Graduate Studies, 131 W. North Ave., Baltimore MD
Leidy Gallery: Caitlin Albritton
Riggs Gallery: Chinedu Osuchukwu, Anna Skarbek and Mary Wemple
In the Fox Building, 1303 W. Mount Royal Ave., Baltimore MD
Meyerhoff Gallery: Naomi Natale, Katie Morris
Decker Gallery: Sasha Backhaus, Angelina Prestel, Rebecca Rivas Rogers
An opening reception will be held on Sunday. May 20 from 2-5pm. The exhibition will be on view through July 12, 2018, by appointment only.
Project 1628 is a non-commercial gallery located at 1628 Bolton Street in the Bolton Hill neighborhood of Baltimore.
For more information on the artist, click here.
The Baltimore Streetcar Museum is pleased to present “Leftovers”, a solo show by Suzy Kopf, on Saturday, May 12, 2018 from 1-4pm. This event is free and open to the public as part of a day of programming at the museum.
The series of thirty-nine watercolor collages chronicle the remaining locations in Baltimore and beyond related to the once expansive streetcar system. Kopf says that her work is an effort “to engage the younger generations with this piece of history before it disappears completely.”
To learn more, click here.
“Puerto Rico Under Water” features the work of five Puerto Rican artists reflecting on the island’s debt crisis and its consequences, including mass migration, vulnerable infrastructure, and increased levels of personal insecurity. At the same time, the work serves as site of memory, humor, and hope as Puerto Ricans rebuild not only homes but a collective future.
The exhibition is on view through September 15, 2018 at Columbia University’s Center for the Study of Ethnicity.
For more information on Sarabel Santos, click here.