Gallery

Jessie Andrews Presents Art and Commerce Side-by-Side at Tase Gallery

Jessie Andrews Presents <a href="https://kmzlinks.com" data-internallinksmanager029f6b8e52c="1" title="art">Art</a> and Commerce Side-by-Side at Tase Gallery





a bedroom with a bed and desk in a room


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Jessie Andrews, who owns e-commerce-based brands Basic Swim, Bagatiba, Jeu Illimite and Petiue, is bringing her businesses offline. This week, the 28-year-old Andrews is opening the doors to Tase Gallery in Los Angeles. The West Hollywood space will serve as an art exhibition venue for established and emerging artists, as well as a physical showroom and retail space for her own lines. Her intention is to build relationships with customers by creating an immersive retail environment rooted in visual, tactile and ephemeral elements.

The first artist featured in the space will be fashion photographer Hugo Comte, followed by weekly rotating exhibits in March with work by photographer Pegah Farahmand, ceramicist Analuisa Corrigan, and painter Fong Min Liao. “I’ve always

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Arts & Culture: Grayson gallery goes virtual for latest exhibit – The Tribune

Grayson Gallery and Art Center has pivoted during the pandemic to work around health issues and rules for gathering by offering virtual exhibits via photos of original artwork from local makers. As part of the monthly Grayson F!nal Fr!days Art Walk, the gallery will present the virtual exhibit at 6 p.m. Friday, Jan. 29.

They are currently looking for participation from even more artists. Anyone who contributes that utilizes social media will be added as a ‘contributor’ to the photo album, which can be found on their Facebook page, so creators will have even more input, such as adding pricing of work.

Artists are invited to submit up to three pieces for the exhibit. The gallery is specifically interested in what artists have created over the past year, especially since the COVID-19 crisis escalated, or older work that represents the effects of the pandemic.

To submit, email Dan Click at

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Gallery Openings and New Art in Denver: December 2 to 7, 2020

What’s up in galleries during the last First Friday of the year, in the thick of the holiday season? Just what you’d think: art, in all its sizes and varieties, for sale. Small-works shows and affordable art galore, not to mention a few shows that you view from outdoors, but where you can still purchase works that catch your eye, like that doggie in the window.

Give in to the season of art-to-buy. Here’s where to get started, in person and/or online:

Noah Travis Phillips, "Light My Pyre," as seen from the street at Lane Meyer Projects.EXPAND

Noah Travis Phillips, “Light My Pyre,” as seen from the street at Lane Meyer Projects.

Lane Meyer Projects

Noah Travis Phillips, “Light My Pyre”
LMP PDA, Lane Meyer Projects, 2528 Walnut Street
Through December 14
Noah Travis Phillips presents “Light My Pyre,” a grid of visual semiotics that can be interpreted in countless ways, now in the window vitrine at Lane Meyer Projects through mid-December. As

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Smithsonian, National Gallery to close as covid-19 cases spike

Similar shutdowns were announced earlier this week in Philadelphia and Chicago, representing the start of a second wave of shutdowns eight months after covid-19 first prompted widespread closures.

National Gallery of Art Director Kaywin Feldman and Smithsonian Secretary Lonnie G. Bunch III decided to take action after monitoring the recent rise in coronavirus cases being reported.

“We both expressed growing concern about the increased number of cases in the region and across the country and came to the conclusion that caution needed to prevail to protect our visitors and staff,” Feldman said.

“It can’t help but feel like a step backward,” Feldman said about the decision. “But what’s different this time is we can see the light at the end of the tunnel. The prospect of a vaccine lifts our spirits. We have big plans for next year and lots to look forward to. We need to keep people

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