Through his photographs of un-restored buildings on Ellis Island, ruins of a not-so-distant past, Philip J. Calabria grants viewers passage to a bygone era.
Monique Luchetti draws “bird-skins” from the ornithological collection at the Yale Peabody Museum of Natural History. She renders them realistically and in great detail, but in monumental scale with added… read more
Scratchboard drawings by Karen Gaudette that metaphorically reflect a middle-aged woman’s journey to find true love.
Artwork by individuals whose creative impulses emerge from their personal experiences with autism and other developmental disorders.
Jonathan Gitelson’s Are You Here? is essentially a mindfulness practice with a sense of humor. The billboards depicted in Gitelson’s photographs ask travelers barreling down roads both to locate… read more
Deftly balancing the clarity of great documentary photography with distinctive artistic expression, Sacca’s images possess their own internal, pictorial logic and materiality.
The artists in this exhibit confront acknowledged masterpieces and translate them anew.
Open Call NNE (North-Northeast) is an annual juried exhibit organized by BMAC that showcases established, mid-career, and emerging artists working in all media, who live in New York and New England. Please… read more
We began discussing a collaboration after Jon attended an exhibit of Craig’s in 2013. We are of different generations and work in diverse styles and techniques: Jon is a young… read more
A collaboration between painter Kathleen Kolb and poet Verandah Porche, this exhibit celebrates the working forest and the voices of those who have honed their skills and made a living there.
Linn Bruce’s vibrant paintings reveal a mastery of color. Bruce exploits the ability of color to evoke emotional and symbolic associations as well as to describe the world. Each work… read more
I love the experience of looking at drawings. They have an immediacy that is often masked in paintings and sculptures. The hand of the artist is readily apparent in a… read more
Glass is a material intimately connected with the ways in which human beings experience the world. Perhaps because it is so common, or because it is usually transparent, we often… read more
For over 150 years, railroads have stirred the artistic imagination. This intimate show explores a sampling of contemporary realist painters utilizing the power of the rails in their work.
Mist emanating from a snow-covered meadow or obscuring a ridgeline view as it falls down to the river adds mystery to the fields and valleys we call home. Mist is… read more
Rodrigo Nava begins his sculptural process by creating an enclosed space fashioned from welded steel. His forms are fairly straightforward: a cone attached to a half dome, two intersecting pills,… read more
This exhibit explores three themes that have preoccupied Jim Dine from his earliest art-making endeavors. From portraits and nudes; to gardens and flowers; to tools, hearts, and robes; and even… read more
In only a few decades, computers have radically altered how we perceive the world, others, and ourselves. Many of us now carry fully functioning computers in our pockets, interlocking all… read more
The hillsides, forests, and glades of the Connecticut River valley are Ray Ruseckas’s stomping grounds and inspiration. Ruseckas renders the changing dynamics of land in all seasons, deftly capturing fleeting… read more
A survey of work by artists pushing the boundaries of traditional textile techniques into innovative, hybridized forms, affording viewers a chance to explore myriad ways in which fiber can be exploited for its vast emotional and symbolic potential.
Ceramics by Naomi Lindenfeld inspired by and exhibited alongside textiles by her mother, Lore Kadden Lindenfeld, a second-generation Bauhaus artist who studied at Black Mountain College.
Photographs from Basin Farm, a Twelve Tribes community in Bellows Falls, Vermont, whose members live simply and devote themselves to their Messiah and master, Yahshua.
Tapestries created by current and former students of the Ramses Wissa Wassef Art Centre near Giza, Egypt, a unique experiment in weaving and creative education.
The first thing one might notice about Donald Saaf’s recent mixed media paintings is the distorted scale and proportion of many of the figures, buildings, and landscapes in relation to one another…
A forest canopy of images and text, made from 365 hand-dyed, hand-printed, and hand-woven hand towels, creates a feeling of deep woods.
Intimate photographs and animated audio interviews with the Ladies of the Rainbow Lounge, a drag troupe who performed in Dummerston from 1998 to 2005.
Connections, as well as representations of connectivity, fascinate me. Telephone lines, power lines, cable lines sweep across the landscape from pole to pole to pole. Schematic representations organize my understanding… read more
I approached curating the Brattleboro Museum & Art Center’s 2014 Open Call NNE (North Northeast) with an open mind and no expectations of assembling an exhibition based on any specific themes, other than one: quality…
For much of history, only those of high social rank and affluence could afford to commission artists to create their portraits. But artists themselves have been creating self-portraits regularly since… read more
Portraits, Expanded is a multi-gallery exhibit featuring work by artists who extend the traditional concept of portraiture to include language, voice, time, history, community, and culture.
Organized in conjunction with the 40th anniversary of Patrick Leahy’s service in the U.S. Senate, this exhibit reveals the photographer’s unique perspective on global events and players, from ordinary citizens to presidents.
Through imagery ranging from urban street scenes to national parks and highway tourist attractions, the artists in this exhibit explore the ways in which the road has transformed our relationship to the American landscape.
Enter Park’s visionary world of imagination and creativity, which has emerged from a combination of artistry and her lifelong struggle with autism.
Small works by five artists — Laura Christensen, Adrienne Ginter, Elizabeth Sheppell, Altoon Sultan, and Jen Violette — who delve into the question of scale and whether or not size matters in the world of art.
Bordwin’s stunning silver gelatin prints transport us to the tops of Art Deco buildings and inside their closed lobbies, allowing us to experience the iconography and craftsmanship of these early-twentieth-century masterpieces.
Six decades of vintage automobile ads make clear that a car’s appeal is often less about power, speed, style, and comfort, than it is about freedom, the open road, and the places you’ll go.
Road Trip: America Through the Windshield sets the stage for BMAC’s newest participatory exhibit: Your Space/USA. Here, visitors of all ages are encouraged to learn about the 50 states and… read more
Billowing clouds of what appears to be stiffened fabric envelop everyday objects (televisions, tricycles, swings) or float across walls. Painted in bold, geometric patterns inspired by world textiles and by the great muralists of Mexico and the WPA, these hybrid objects scramble the categories of art and life, past and present, painting and sculpture.
Since the 1980s, John Gibson has used balls as his signature motif. Lushly painted designs, ranging from dots and stripes to patterns inspired by scientific and ethnographic symbols, cover each ball. Although inanimate, the balls assume individual and group characteristics, lending each a quirky personality.
Alisa Dworsky’s seventy-foot-long textile installation made of polyester ribbon connected to the façade of the museum explores how unique forms and rhythms derive from simple actions.