Current Exhibition

Blue Skies Ahead

May 17, 2024 - June 8, 2024

Kolman & Reeb Gallery is celebrating spring with a group show, Blue Skies Ahead,  featuring our gallery artists, Betsy Ruth Byers, Jil Evans, Abby Mouw, Kelly Jean Ohl, Jodi Reeb, Julie Snidle, and Cameron Zebrun, and guest artists, Carolyn Halliday, Cheryl LeClair-Sommer, and Lynne Sarnoff-Christensen.  We are exhibiting many new artworks inspired by the theme of spring and blue skies. It begins during Art-A-Whirl® weekend and kicks off our spring and summer exhibition schedule.

Blue Skies Ahead, showcases works inspired by the shift in mood we all experience as the seasons change. This show displays visual cues of spring's arrival, with a gentle prompt of optimism and joy.

One of the most significant contributors to this shift in mood is the presence of clear, blue skies. Psychologically, the color blue is associated with tranquility, serenity, and expansiveness. When the sky is a brilliant shade of azure, it creates a backdrop against which our worries and troubles seem to diminish. The vastness of the horizon reminds us of the infinite possibilities that lie ahead, filling us with a sense of eagerness.






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Upcoming Exhibition

Foreign Bodies by Kate Casanova: A Kolman & Reeb Gallery Project Space Grant Exhibition

June 15 - August 3, 2024

Artist Reception and Artist Talk
Saturday, June 15, 2024
Talk: 6:30 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Reception: 7:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.

Created exclusively for the Kolman & Reeb Gallery, internationally recognized artist, Kate Casanova, takes on a new medium (glass blowing) in her Project Space Grant Exhibition to explore reoccurring themes of fluidity, translucency, and transformation.

Hanging daringly over the gallery, or displayed freely throughout, Casanova’s exhibition explores nature-based themes and continues her focus on organic shapes. By blending biology and technology, Casanova wants viewers to see this installation as a strange, yet somehow familiar new world. With pieces appearing slippery, like slugs or organs, and in contrast other pieces appearing dry and rock-like, these formations are abstract and highly conceptual in form. Casanova hopes these pieces seem alive and their boundaries appear porous.


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Current & Upcoming Events

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