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Contents for May 24, 2021

Mary Beth Edelson, FF Alumn, In Memoriam

MARY BETH EDELSON (1933-2021)

It is with deep sadness we share the news of the passing of Mary Beth Edelson. Kristen and I have been honored to work with Mary Beth for more than a decade since first opening Accola Griefen Fine Art in 2011, hosting a number of solo exhibitions and projects including the first exhibition to focus on her participatory socially engaged practice. Previously, as the director of A.I.R. Gallery, I had the pleasure of engaging with Mary Beth in her studio over a number of years, interviewing her for a video on the history of the first all-women’s gallery with which Edelson was deeply involved in the 1970’s and 1980’s.
- Kat Griefen

Mary Beth was a rare individual who understood the significance of her work, both as an individual and collaboratively authored in the feminist community. Mary Beth documented everything. Throughout her career she thrived on feminist community and friendships with artists including Carolee Schneemann and fellow A.I.R. Gallery artist, Nancy Spero. Before national and global art world connections were the norm, Mary Beth initiated A.I.R.'s National Artist Program and also established an international network of women artists, organizing their unrealized but fully planned habitation/occupation of the Centre Pompidou in Paris.

While Edelson was deadly serious about the “Death of the Patriarchy,” we’d like to share one lively and lesser-known story that we hope captures the spirit of trickster mischief and feminist fun (she wanted everyone to know feminists have humor too) which she often generated.

In March 1979, Edelson hosted a gathering at her loft to introduce her friend Ana Mendieta, who had recently arrived in the city, to women in the New York art scene. With Edelson’s signature blend of humor and social critique she asked the attendees to the party to come dressed as their favorite woman artist. While Ana arrived as Frida Kahlo and Edelson dressed as Leonor Fini, many others selected unrelated costumes and six women – including Louise Bourgeois - arrived dressed as themselves.

This story and so many more can be found in visual and/or written form in Mary Beth’s archive which is located at the Fales Library and Special Collections at New York University and, thanks to the work of the Feminist Institute and art historian, Kathleen Wentrack, some of these materials, including a 360 visit to her former SoHo studio can be accessed online through this site Google Arts and Culture exhibition. Placing Mary Beth’s dynamic documentation of feminist art and its community with the Fales Library and Special Collections had been one of the highlights of Accola Griefen’s decade of work, which we were pleased to share with Mary Beth on our last visit with her. We anticipate many future exhibitions, articles and books that will come out of the research provided by her archive. We are grateful Mary Beth had the foresight to document her art and the communities she was involved with and we know she was pleased to be remembered for this work.

A matriarch and mentor to many, we have dedicated our upcoming exhibition, Mother Water, to Mary Beth. This group exhibition will include work from Edelson’s Lifesaver/ Black Spring Series, which highlights her interest in eco-feminism and the Green Movement. Also included are works from her iconic Woman Rising Series, some based on performance rituals enacted at the water’s edge. Writing in the 1970’s Edelson described this series as: “a profoundly political act against the patriarchy and for spiritual liberation—the ramifications of which are still unfolding.” Turning to her own words, Edelson’s career in itself was a profoundly political act. With her broad sphere of influence and significant early contributions to multiple major artistic movements we know that the ramifications of Mary Beth Edelson’s work are still unfolding.

In fall 2021 there will be a memorial for Mary Beth Edelson hosted by A.I.R. Gallery. We will share more details on the format and date when we have them.

ABOUT MARY BETH EDELSON
An originator of the Feminist Art Movement and longtime resident of New York City, Mary Beth Edelson, passed away peacefully on April 20, 2021, at the age of 88.

Mary Beth’s children Lynn Switzman (née Strauss), Nicholas Edelson and wife Berit, grandchildren Benjamin and Liza Switzman and Oscar Edelson honor their mother and grandmother, the “Woman Rising.”

Mary Beth’s practice was a call to action. Through painting, collage, drawings, photography, performance and her iconic posters from the 1970s she was integral in asserting women’s agency in the arts and actively contributed to exposing injustices, oppressive structures and boundaries that had been created to disempower women. Begun in the early 1970s, Woman Rising was a series of work in which MaryBeth photographed her naked body in nature as a way of reclaiming her body as her own and empowering other women to do the same. Through this historical body of work, Mary Beth became the Warrior Goddess of the Feminist Art Movement – political, cultural, eco-conscious, mischievous, powerful, revolutionary, and embracing – reconfiguring femaleness on her own terms, creating a contemporary feminist sacred practice expressed through her art, to be shared and celebrated amongst community.

Mary Beth’s work has been exhibited at museums throughout the United States and internationally, and is in the permanent collections of major institutions including the Guggenheim, the Museum of Modern Art, the Brooklyn Museum, the Whitney Museum of American Art, Malmö Kunstmuseum and the Tate Modern. Significant works from her oeuvre include: Some Living American Women Artists/Last Supper (1972), which appropriated Leonardo da Vinci's The Last Supper to create a clever visual map of women artists in the absence of other such resources. Kali Bobbitt (1994), is a life-size monument to Lorena Bobbitt, who famously castrated her abusive husband in 1993, Selected Wall Collages (1972-2011), is a wall-based installation of 146 collages, each exploring the representation of women across time and culture.

Born in East Chicago, Indiana in 1933 to Dr. Albert Melvin and Mary Lou Johnson, Mary Beth was the eldest sibling to Jayne (Glass) and Allan Johnson. Mary Beth began formal art studies at age 13 at the Art Institute of Chicago, and later attended DePauw University earning her Bachelors of Fine Arts, and then her Masters of Fine Arts from New York University. Mary Beth’s thesis exhibition at DePauw was controversial and ultimately censored; this was just the beginning for the ways in which Mary Beth would challenge and push the boundaries of the status quo. It wasn’t until 1993 that Mary Beth received an Honorary Doctorate of Fine Arts from DePauw University, a testament to the progress she initiated forty years prior.

Mary Beth was a lifetime advocate for the betterment of those marginalized in society, a pillar for human rights, women’s rights and women in the arts. At a young age, she organized the sponsorship of a Romanian D.P. family’s emigration to the US, and went on to become an active participant in the civil rights movement, speaking out for the rights of mothers and child custody. Mary Beth was at the forefront of the women’s feminist art movement - dedicating herself to the rightful acknowledgement and furtherance of women and of women in the arts, challenging dominant patriarchal values and their viewpoints of women.

In 1972 Mary Beth spearheaded the first National Conference for women in the Visual Arts (CWVA) and went on to be instrumental in the creation of many collectives including Heresies Magazine and WAC (Women’s Action Coalition). Starting in 1976 Mary Beth was an active member of A.I.R. Gallery, the first all-women’s gallery in the United States, where she exhibited much of her most impactful work including Memorials to the 9,000,000 Women Burned as Witches in the Christian Era. In 1994 Edelson produced Combat Zone: Campaign Hq. Against Domestic Violence, with Creative Time, creating a dynamic campaign headquarters and safe-space for battered women behind the façade of a shoe store. Her papers documenting these and other collaborative projects are located at the Fales Library and Special Collections at New York University. For her enduring contributions to the cultural field, in 2019, Mary Beth was presented with the National Lifetime Achievement Award by the Women’s Caucus for Art.

Accola Griefen Fine Art
info@accolagriefen.com
www.accolagriefen.com
347 350 6867
@AccolaGriefen

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Marty Greenbaum, FF Alumn, In Memoriam

please visit this link:

https://brooklynrail.org/2021/05/in-memoriam/A-Tribute-to-Marty-Greenbaum?utm_source=Brooklyn+Rail+List+One%3A+Mailing+List&utm_campaign=3ccfa8eee5-EMAIL_CAMPAIGN_2020_03_16_01_54_COPY_01&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_a44895fefe-3ccfa8eee5-390880525&mc_cid=3ccfa8eee5&mc_eid=8c18deada6

thank you.

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Richard Nonas, FF Alumn, In Memoriam

please visit this link:

https://www.artnews.com/art-news/news/richard-nonas-artist-dead-1234592590/

thank you.

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Weekly Spotlight: The Art Cheerleaders, FF Alumns, online at https://franklinfurnace.contentdm.oclc.org/digital/collection/p17325coll1/id/108/rec/1

The subject of this week’s spotlight is “The Art Cheerleaders in New York.” This lively twenty minute performance was presented on August 1, 2000 in New York. The Massachusets-based performance troupe produced work that skirts along the intersections of art and politics and explores the meaning of community. “The Art Cheerleaders in New York” contrasts caricatures of both art school students and the campy nature of traditional cheerleading with intelligent and thoughtful cheer lyrics, inviting viewers to consider their position and impact in their communities.

The Art Cheerleaders in this performance are Trista Beard, Jessica Brand, Lisa Charbonneau, Nikki Ford, Sherron Hebron, Sarah Lafferty, Bobby McCall, Brian Rust, Karen Stein, Janelle Vasseur, and Lauriana Zuluaga. (Text by Eve Vishnick, FF Intern, Winter 2021)

please visit this link:

https://franklinfurnace.contentdm.oclc.org/digital/collection/p17325coll1/id/108/rec/1

thank you.

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1. GOODW.Y.N., Georgia Lale, FF Alumns, now online at AM NY

please visit this link:

https://www.amny.com/news/artists-set-up-pop-up-installations-for-three-day-festival-on-14th-street/?fbclid=IwAR34wZyeD7Qdi3QjfhdyehIMo_-aJ7MQhJ6e9ZATWKOvX_gN74VZbvR8NUE

thank you.

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2. China Blue, FF Alumn, at the 9/11 Memorial Museum, Manhattan

China Blue is pleased to announce that her work "The Calls" has been added to the 9/11 Memorial Museum. https://www.911memorial.org/connect/communities/artists-registry

“The Calls” is an ode to the people lost as a result of the attack on the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. The unheard to most, voices of the control tower dispatchers with the pilots are mixed with dial tones derived from statistics about the World Trade Center like: how tall it was, how many floors it had and how many people died etc. "Voices from the airplanes and control tower can be heard faintly in the background, preserving the fatal last minutes in a shroud of mystery.” said: Jill Conner, art critic and writer for Art in America, Whitehot Magazine and Sculpture.

Exhibited in Digiscape: Unexplored Terrain at Pace University, NY,
Played during a special 9/11 episode at Unusual Music (Italy) and Radio Broadband hosted by David Riccio.

The work can be heard at: http://chinablueart.com/sound-art-projects/

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3. Adam Pendleton, FF Alumn, in The New York Times

Please visit this link:

https://www.nytimes.com/2021/05/18/arts/design/nicola-vassell-gallery-chelsea.html?searchResultPosition=1

thank you.

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4. Norm Magnusson, FF Alumn, at 11 Jane St. Gallery, Saugerties, NY, thru June 27
11 Jane St. Art Center is pleased to announce its reopening with an exhibition, a monologue, and a gallery talk by artist Norm Magnusson.
PORNWEAVINGSEXHIBITION
An exhibition of 22 new artworks by Magnusson
Opening Saturday, May 22, noon-6pm and running through June 27.
GALLERY TALK
Saturday, May 29, noon to 5.
BLURB:
“From a young age, boys are taught to seek out visual stimulation for the purpose of masturbation; this has probably been the case for a long time, as pornographic imagery has been around for at least 4,000 years.”
This was the seed thought that set visual artist and monologist Norm Magnusson in motion several years ago creating a series of “porn weavings” that “neutralize” explicit pornographic images while hinting of obsession, compulsion and, even, revulsion. For each piece, he cuts an image into strips and weaves it together with another, thus obscuring half of each in this labor-intensive process. His source material has been oversized prints taken from online porn sites, as well as pages and centerfolds from vintage Playboy magazines.
The mission of 11 Jane St, founded by artist and FF Alumn Jennifer Hicks, is to foster new works and works-in-progress by established artists and exceptional emerging artists who create art across media including installation, sound art, performance, and/or film/video/photography and painting/drawing/sculpture.
11 JANE ST. ART CENTER • 11 JANE STREET • SAUGERTIES, NY, 12477
INFO@11JANESTREET.COM 1(508)241-0273

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5. Peggy Diggs, Guerrilla Girls, FF Alumns, now online in Art and Object

please visit this link:

https://www.artandobject.com/articles/artivism-making-difference-through-art?fbclid=IwAR2YMOZX2x7HTitRadjEvOQrFeaFp959fl2P-Fg1F_lNCTufACCb4AsElWc

thank you.

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6. Nicolás Dumit Estévez Raful Espejo Ovalles, FF Alumn, online at Agència de Turisme Popular, Barcelona, Spain

Nicolás Dumit Estévez Raful Espejo Ovalles launches a new video with Agència de Turisme Popular, Barcelona, Spain

To access video and project page visit:
https://vimeo.com/547599802

https://sitesize.net/agenciadeturismepopular/2021/01/10/que-es-una-calle/

About The Agency:
https://sitesize.net/agenciadeturismepopular/acerca-de/the-agency/

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7. LoVid, FF Alumn, at Riverside Park Conservancy, opening June 8 and more

NEW YORK CITY
Opening: Tuesday June 8th 6-9 pm (Rain date: June 10th)
Re:Growth Riverside is a public art exhibition curated by Karin Bravin June 5-September 13 2021
Artists include: Letha Wilson, Dahlia Elsayed, Beth Krebs, Shuli Sadé, Jean Shin, Blanka Amezkua, Sui Park, Vanessa Albury, DeWitt Godfrey, Sadie Laska, Wennie Huang, Joiri Minaya, Wendy Letven, Mary Mattingly, David Shaw, Woolpunk, Rico Gatson, LoVid, Valerie Hegarty, Lee Boroson, and Mark Joshua Epstein, Glen Wilson, Niki Lederer, and Joshua Goode

Check the following URL closer to the date for a map of artworks spanning from 64th street to 151st Street.

https://bravinleeprograms.cmail20.com/t/y-i-ojllhik-l-h/

The Riverside Park Conservancy will have live music throughout the park during the evening
At 7:45 there will be remarks at Pier 1 Cafe (70th & River), where guests can join to listen and purchase food and drinks.

-and-

Stay tuned for some exciting news in the NFT space.

We are very happy to announce that we will be working with PostmastersBC, a new branch of Postmasters Gallery. LoVid is excited to have our NFT art exclusively available through PBC and to work with such committed visionaries in the field of digital art.

Follow PostmastersBLOCKCHAIN on Twitter and Instagram @PostmastersBC for updates.

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8. Ruth Hardinger, FF Alumn, at Mana Contemporary, Jersey City, NJ, opening June 3

MANA CONTEMPORARY ANNOUNCES FIRST SURVEY OF ARTWORK BY RUTH HARDINGER, TRANSCENDING FIELDS

Guest Curated by Xiaokun Sunny Qiu, Transcending Fields Spans 50 Years of the Artists’ Work in Sculpture, Painting, and Works on Paper,
on view June 3 - August 7, 2021

JERSEY CITY, NJ, MAY 2021 | Mana Contemporary announces the first sweeping survey of works by Ruth Hardinger (b. 1950) to be presented in the US. Transcending Fields, comprising over 60 abstract sculptures, paintings, and works on paper, brings together the New York-based artist's most definitive creations spanning her 50 year career, many alluding to ancient sites, esoteric spiritual practices, and the universal human practice of making art for the sake for remembrance. Designed by guest curator Xiaokun Sunny Qiu, founder of ArtsRouge International in Shanghai, the exhibition will be on view June 3 through August 7, 2021.
Throughout her decades-long career, Hardinger has challenged the conventions of sculpture, yet honored all artists, regardless of culture or period, who share her drive to understand the world through its substances and forms, and who leave behind enduring signs of that vital engagement. Her choice of materials is essential to the dialectical themes in her work: permanence versus ephemerality, essence versus mutability, the known versus the unknowable. As the show's guide sheet observes, “Her deft handling of 'poor materials'— concrete, string, cardboard, graphite, rope, even dried foodstuff—suggests a kind of transubstantiation, an impulse to transcend the mundane, through artistry and evoke the eternal and sublime.” These impulses, and this remarkable body of work, are rendered particularly poignant by the artist's current battle with clinically progressive memory loss.

Trained in classical studies at Hunter College, Hardinger developed a cosmology and a visual language encompassing ancient mythologies, sacred sites of antiquity, and mysterious structures such as the Mên-an-Tol in Cornwall. At the same time, she cultivated a vivid awareness of Western modernism—especially additive sculpture and assemblage, process art, and scatter art. She has traveled often to Latin America, most notably Oaxaca, Mexico, where she has established long-term relationships with local artisans. The cultures she grew familiar with through her studies and travels frequently left representations of themselves through stone, seeking to transcend time and eventually move from the material to spiritual planes of existence. Accordingly, the multi-room exhibition is laid out as a spiraling journey from one contemplative way station to the next.

Much of Hardinger's work combines concrete—treated as a kind of modern quasi-stone—with “throwaway” materials such as packing cardboard, plastic cups, and milk cartons. Her Envoys, Conundrums, Agents, and other sculptures bear the imprint of such disposable objects or sometimes physically incorporate their fragile materials into the work itself. There is also a tension between the raw concrete, a common building material, and its ultimate forms, which recall somber totemic objects found throughout the world. In her choice of materials and production methods, Hardinger (a dedicated environmental activist) evokes not only a shared desire for permanence, but also the ongoing, systematic damage done by humans to their natural world.

Ruth Hardinger: Transcending Fields is organized by Xiaokun Sunny Qiu, C. Michael Norton, and Mana Contemporary in partnership with the Café Royal Cultural Foundation, Douglas Elliman Real Estate, and the Hardinger Family Trust.

Sarah Brown McLeod
sarah@sarahbrownmcleod.com

ABOUT RUTH HARDINGER

Ruth Hardinger, who lives and works in New York City, has had more than 20 solo exhibitions, and has participated in numerous group exhibitions, both national and international, at such venues as SculptureCenter, New York, and the Reina Sofia Museum, Madrid. She has been a recipient of a Fulbright Grant, along with other awards and fellowships. Her work is included in collections such as the Museum of Modern Art Library, the Edward Albee Foundation, the Cedar Rapids Museum of Art, and the Library of Congress. Hardinger holds a B.A. from Hunter College and studied painting at the Art Students League of New York under Theodoros Stamos.

ABOUT XIAOKUN SUNNY QIU

Xiaokun Sunny Qiu holds a B.A. in Art History and Mass Communications from the University of Western Ontario, New York University, and Herstmonceux Castle, as well as an M.A. in Art Business from Sotheby’s Institute of Art, New York. She is also a certified Fine Art Appraiser, specializing in contemporary art.

After fifteen years studying and working in the West, Qiu founded ArtsRouge International in Shanghai (2013), which specializes in presenting temporary public art projects in innovative spaces. She currently directs Real Fiction Cinema, a large public art project by Dutch artist Job Koelewijn, which has appeared in Shanghai and Dongguan and will continue its tour in multiple cities over the next few years. During its first two stops, Real Fiction Cinema was one of the most visited art projects in China, attracting 350,000 visitors during the five month run. In 2014, Qiu oversaw the commission of Natural Chaos, a towering sculpture by Belgian artist Arne Quinze's in Hunan, China, which became the city’s most recognizable landmark. Qiu is currently collaborating with Opere Vive, an art program funded by Italy’s Ministry of Culture to develop a series ranging from public art to museum projects.

ABOUT MANA CONTEMPORARY

Mana Contemporary is a distributed institution, dedicated to celebrating the creative process, supporting artists, and bridging creative hubs worldwide. It offers world class exhibitions, residencies, career development, and conversation, in person and online. Practitioners specializing in a variety of disciplines work alongside each other in forward-thinking environments that foster experimentation, collaboration, and mutual inspiration, building a profound and personal approach to contemporary art. For more information, visit manacontemporary.com

CONNECT
@manacontemporary
#manacontemporary
Mana Contemporary
888 Newark Avenue

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9. Devora Neumark, Harley Spiller, FF Alumns, now online

please visit this link:

http://devoraneumark.com/works/letters-to-ice/

thank you

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10. Mark Bloch, Charles Henri Ford, FF Alumns, now online in White Hot Magazine

Please visit this link:

https://whitehotmagazine.com/articles/henri-ford-at-mitchell-algus/4984?

Thank you.
Review: Love and Jump Back: Photography by Charles Henri Ford at Mitchell Algus Gallery on the Lower East Side

There are 14 stunning black and white photos of 20th century luminaries in this article and an overview of the well-connected Charles Henri Ford’s eclectic career. He was an American Surrealist and the publisher of View, the most important publication in its kind. He also created another publication on the Village in the the early 30s Blues: A Magazine of New Rhythms. Then he established a new genre of literature focused on the gay scene by living with and helping Djuna Barnes edit Nightwood in Paris and then penning his own experimental novel, "Love and Jump Back,” the working title from which this exhibition draws its name. That 1931 work, published as The Young and Evil and co-written with film critic Parker Tyler, was banned in the United States for its blatant treatment of homosexual subject matter.

"Ford teases us with a succession of penetrating glimpses right into the souls of his own personal soiree that stretched over many decades, eliminating the time and space that separates us from them while he connects dots between transformational modernist epochs. Ford knew illustrious Parisians and Surrealists like Andre Breton, Paul Eluard, Gertrude Stein, Carl Van Vechten, Djuna Barnes, Kay Boyle, Mina Loy, Jean Cocteau, and Jean Genet, internationalists like Karen Blixen, Lawrence Durrell and Paul Bowles, talents whose sensibilities, like his, that straddled both sides of the Atlantic such as W. H. Auden, and Joseph Cornell, all-American artist Paul Cadmus, the architect Philip Johnson, and a Who’s Who of Modern poets: William Carlos Williams, Wallace Stevens, Marianne Moore, and E. E. Cummings… He built his world around his lover, the painter Pavel Tchelitchew.”

"The (portraits) document early intermedia “Happenings” in dance and costume and a rapport with his “social network” that elegantly foreshadow later innovations and cast an illuminating light on Mr. Charles Henri Ford."

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11. Jessica Blinkhorn, FF Alumn, named 2021 Paseo Project Artist in Residence

Please visit this link:

https://paseoproject.org/residencies/?fbclid=IwAR0Om4qJq6V_axA2l6JtSKzYnCL0heE7KLZ2sAWnj7KBHleBekkKqSKW0SE

Thank you.

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12. Rashaad Newsome, Coreen Simpson, FF Alumns, at Jessica Silverman, San Francisco, CA, May 28-July 2

Jessica Silverman is pleased to announce the inaugural exhibition of its new space and location at 621 Grant Avenue in San Francisco’s Chinatown. Titled “We Are Here,” the group show features paintings, sculptures and photographs by 31 gallery artists and friends.

We... rejoices in our artist community and the joyful sociality of art viewing.
Are... extols presence, survival, being alive to our senses, engaged with art.
Here... celebrates the real world, architecture and the grounded physicality of public place. After a difficult year, we are grateful to be here!

Sadie Barnette
Hernan Bas
Andrea Bowers
Luke Butler
Tammy Rae Carland
Judy Chicago
Conrad Egyir
Martha Friedman
Matthew Angelo Harrison
Julian Hoeber
John Houck
Kei Imazu
Isaac Julien
Matt Lipps
Cathy Lu
Dashiell Manley
Glendalys Medina
Rashaad Newsome
Woody De Othello
Maia Cruz Palileo
Hayal Pozanti
Clare Rojas
Hugh Scott-Douglas
Davina Semo
Coreen Simpson
Rose B. Simpson
Lam Tung Pang
Catherine Wagner
Nicole Wermers
Claudia Wieser
Margo Wolowiec

Schedule a visit: https://artsvp.co/f7942d
The gallery is open Tuesday through Saturday, 12 to 5pm.
621 Grant Avenue, San Francisco CA 94108
T: +1 (415) 255-9508

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Goings On is compiled weekly by Harley Spiller