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Kanetaka Ikeda

Cosmic Leaves II

April 5 - 30


For over thirty years, Kanetaka Ikeda has created works inspired by a vivid dream where he was in the center of the universe. In this dream, the cosmos appeared as a vast, nebulous tree extending endlessly outward from the center and surrounded by countless whirling suns and stars: the flowers and fruit of the cosmic tree. This exhibition continues to explore an aspect of this theme, titled Cosmic Leaves. In this series, Ikeda creates mixed media assemblages with leaf-like frames of fiber and cherry wood branches, decorated and personalized with a mosaic of pieces of painted canvas. These sculptural works feel at once organic and otherworldly, and offer the viewer a tangible portal through which to enter Ikeda’s vision.

Above: Kanetaka Ikeda, Cosmic Leaves #11, mixed media assemblage, 73” x 47” x 5”, 2021

Greg Conyne

New & Old

April 5 - 30


Above: Greg Conyne, Wood Bowls

Greg Conyne offers an eclectic retrospective of his sculptures from over the last thirty years, highlighting works that for the most part are being exhibited for the first time.  Works range from combinations of wood and steel, shrines of wood and clay, and the more recent lathe turned bowls.

​​Virtual Opening +
In-person Reception

April 7th, 2022

In-person reception  5:00 pm - 8 pm

Join us on Facebook Live! 4:30 - 5pm

See more events for this exhibition on the next slide!


Back Room

Myra Clark

Where the Shaman Lives

Clark shows paintings and gel prints that are rooted in prehistoric cave art.

Right: Myra Clark, Cave Deer, Mixed media (Acrylic on repurposed watercolor paper scraps, adhered to birch panel)

Approximately 41x57”

Fishbowl I

Myra Clark

Where the Shaman Lives

Artists carry a central role so deeply rooted that it is shocking to sift back through the mists and sands of time to the prehistoric caves and uncover the artist-as-shaman residing there even then, calling the hunted to the hunters through stunning paintings of animals and humans. There is an indescribable moment when one realizes that artists stem from a profound lineage – that they continue to be the ones who draw and paint and sculpt and act and dance and more to manifest literally, energetically, and spiritually what the community needs in order to be fed, in all ways, and to thrive. It is a magical, miraculous, essential thing to be an artist.


My pursuit in this body of work, which does not attempt or pretend to reproduce the art of the Lascaux and Chauvet caves even while influenced deeply by those images, is to find, recognize, and draw on the shaman as much as possible and to bring her/me from these deep beginning places into my own images as best and as fully as I can.

Gel transfers from photocpies. 17' x 11"


Gallery Tour
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