Art Exhibitions: Feb. 28-March 7

“Shades of Brown: The People of Paper” by Leneé Freeman opens at Jubilee Arts on March 2. Courtesy Facebook.

American Visionary Art Museum, 800 Key Highway. (410) 244-1900, “The Great Mystery Show,” A group exhibition of self-taught artists exploring the unknown and human imagination. Through Sept. 2. “Reverend Albert Lee Wagner: Miracle At Midnight,” Art by the late visionary artist who experienced a spiritual epiphany at age 50. Ongoing.

ATLAS Fine Art, 823 Park Ave., (443) 845-5939, “William Wright,” A solo exhibition featuring paintings by self-taught, English-born artist William Wright. Opening reception March 3, 7-10 p.m.

Baltimore Jewelry Center, Impact Hub, 10 E. North Ave., “Icons of the Flesh,” Through badges, collars, and buttons, Lauren Kalman visualizes the body in ways that promote positive identification with anatomy and sexuality. Artist talk March 16, 6-8 p.m.; on view through March 31.

Baltimore Museum of Art, 10 Art Museum Drive, (443) 573-1700, “Njideka Akunyili Crosby: Counterparts,” A suite of new paintings by 2017 MacArthur fellow Njideka Akunyili Crosby drawing from her experience as a Nigerian immigrant. Through March 18. “Phaan Howng: The Succession of Nature,” in collaboration with Blue Water Baltimore, local artist Phaan Howng highlights local environmental issues through a toxic-toned immersive installation. Through Aug. 31. “Spiral Play: Loving in the ’80s,” Three dimensional collages in intense colors and spiral shapes by the late African-American abstract expressionist Al Loving. Through April 15. “Tomás Saraceno: Entangled Orbits,” Web-like clusters of iridescent-paneled modules are suspended in the museum’s East Lobby. Through June 10. “Black Box: Kara Walker & Hank Willis Thomas,” ‘Salvation’ by Kara Walker and ‘And I Can’t Run’ by Hank Willis Thomas are paired as explorations of the legacy of slavery. Through March 18. “Crossing Borders: Mexican Modernist Prints,” 30 prints and drawings by artists including Diego Rivera, José Clemente Orozco, David Alfaro Siqueiros, and Elizabeth Catlett. Through March 11. “Beyond Flight: Birds in African Art,” Approximately 20 works demonstrate the symbolic roles birds serve within African cultures. Through June 10. “Head Back & High: Senga Nengudi, Performance Objects (1976–2015),” Performance photography and a video documenting more than 40 years of work from American artist Senga Negudi. Through May 27. “Stephen Towns: Rumination and a Reckoning,” Baltimore-based painter and quilting artist Stephen Towns’ large ‘Birth of a Nation’ quilt is surrounded by his ongoing ‘Story Quilts’ series narrating the life of Nat Turner. On view March 7-Sept. 2, conversation with Stephen Towns and Mark Bradford on March 7, 7 p.m.

Baltimore Museum of Industry, 1415 Key Highway, (410) 727-4808, “REINVENTION: The Work of Chris Bathgate,” Otherworldly, engineered sculptures by Maryland native Chris Bathgate. Through March 11. “Video Game Wizards–Transforming Science and Art into Games,” Interactive exhibition allows visitors to create their own video game. Through 2019. “Dressed for Work,” A history of work uniforms. Through May 2018. “Fueling the Automobile Age,” An exhibition exploring America’s dependence on cars through the lens of oil companies. Ongoing.

Bromo Seltzer Arts Tower, 21 S. Eutaw St., (443) 874-3596, “Art of Lace,” From Baltimore native fashion designer Stacy Stube, a collection of pieces inspired by the Kebaya dress originating in Indonesia. Through July 28. “Adventures Close to Home,” Paintings of intimate domestic spaces and objects by Ryan Syrell. Through July 25.

C. Grimaldis Gallery, 523 N. Charles St., (410)539-1080, “Collages: An Exhibition,” Collages by Romare Bearden, Vivian Fliegel, José Manuel Fors, Lee Hall, Grace Hartigan, Keith Martin, and Esteban Vicente. Through March 10.

Creative Alliance, 3134 Eastern Ave., (410) 276-1651, “Unveiled,” Mequitta Ahuja, Milana Braslavsky, and Sebastian Martorana reexamine traditional artistic languages. Through March 3. “Black History Month Student Competition and Exhibition,” Presented by Johns Hopkins East Baltimore Community Affairs, an exhibition and competition of work by young people, families, and community members that examines black history in Baltimore. Through March 10.

Current Space, 421 N. Howard St., (410) 343-9295, “Tight Craft,” A solo exhibition of fiber works by Baltimore-based labor artist, percussion enthusiast, and ventriloquist April Camlin. Through March 4.

Galerie Myrtis, 2224 N. Charles St., (410) 235-3711, “Art of the Collectors VI,” An exhibition exploring the role of the collector in preserving culture with work by prominent and lesser known artists including prints and African art from private collections and institutions. Tea With Myrtis on March 3, 2-4 p.m. (registration required); on view through March 24.

Gallery CA, 440 E. Oliver St., “Babble,” Multimedia works examining how language barriers alter verbal communication and understanding by Jianfeng Yao, Alina and Jeff Bliumis, Gerald Leavell II, Brendan Fernandes, Lucio Pozzi, and Naoko Wowsugi. Curated by Yuzhuo Mark Zhang. Opening reception March 2, 7-9 p.m.; on view through March 28.

Goya Contemporary, 3000 Chestnut Ave., Mill Centre #214, (410) 366-2001, “Lilian Hoover,” A solo exhibition by the local painter. Through March 1.

Jubilee Arts Baltimore, 1947 Pennsylvania Ave., (410) 728-1199, “Shades of Brown: The People of Paper,” A solo show by Maryland native artist and designer Leneé Freeman featuring paper doll collages or paper people illustrations in various shades of brown paper to represent the diversity of the African diaspora, fashion trends, and lifestyles. Opening reception March 2, 6-8 p.m.; on view through March 30.

Make Studio, Schwing Art Center, 3326 Keswick Road, (443) 627-3502, “Go Figure,” Make Studio, a nonprofit that provides visual arts programming to adults with disabilities, celebrates its eighth anniversary with a special exhibition featuring

new works by over 30 participating artists. Through March 16.

Maryland Art Place, 218 W. Saratoga St., (410) 962-8565, “Scott Pennington: Two Minute Joys,” Solo exhibition by Maryland native artist specializing in large-scale participatory installation and sculptural assemblage works. Through March 10.

Maryland Institute College of Art, 1300 W. Mount Royal Ave., “Germinal,” Site-specific installation by painting faculty member Lauren Frances Adams exploring themes converging around feminist activists from American history, domestic ornament in service of political messages, such as Quaker abolitionist quilts and pro-Confederacy secessionist cockades, and the recent removal of Baltimore’s Confederate monuments. Through March 13 at MICA’s Pinkard Gallery, Bunting Center, 1401 W. Mount Royal Ave. “Counternarratives: Performance and Actions in Public Space,” A collaborative exhibition of significant performative actions from 1955 to the present through a global timeline installation and the commissioning of new performances in local public spaces. Through March 11 in MICA’s Decker Gallery, 1303 W. Mount Royal Ave.

Metro Gallery, 1700 N. Charles St., (410) 244-0899, “Field Notes,” Work by Gina Denton, Jean Nagai, Tyler Keeton Robbins, Katey Truhn, and Jessie Unterhalter. Ongoing.

Reginald F. Lewis Museum of Maryland African American History and Culture, 830 E. Pratt St., (443) 263-1800, “Reflections: Intimate Portraits of Iconic African Americans,” A documentary-style series of black and white photographs by photographer Terrence A. Reese. Through Aug. 12.

Resort, 235 Park Ave., (443) 415-2139, “Ginevra Shay and Roxana Azar: A Big Toe Touches A Green Tomato,” In Resort’s inaugural exhibition, photography, sculpture, and ceramics from Baltimore-based artist Ginevra Shay and Philadelphia-based artist Roxana Azar. Through March 5.

St. Charles Projects, 2701 N. Charles St., “Butterfly Pictures,”  New video performance and paintings by Aiden Dillard. Through March 1. “Salad For Everyone,” Work by Philip Hinge, Nick Irzyk, Jennifer Sullivan. Opening reception March 3, 6-9 p.m.; on view through April 3.

Steven Scott Gallery, 808 S. Ann St., (410) 902-9300, “Painterly,” Recent works by Robert Andriulli, Gary Bukovnik, Ellen Hill, Sheep Jones, Kathryn O’Grady, and Frank Trefny. Through March 31.

Tectonic Space, 2000 Greenmount Ave., “The Fated Year,” One hundred and sixty four original gouache and pen illustrations created by Jabari Weathers over the last year for Magpie Games’ Bluebeard’s Bride, a new table top RPG game, and John Wick Presents’ 7th Sea’s Sort Sorte deck. Opening reception March 3, 7-10 p.m.; on view through March 31.

Terrault, 218 W. Saratoga St., 3rd floor, (336) 707-5511, “Regular Goods,” A two-person show by painter Nicole Dyer and ceramicist E. Saffronia Downing rethinks the painting as object and vice versa. Opening reception March 3, 7-10 p.m.; closing reception April 18, 7-10 p.m.; on view through April 21.

The Walters Art Museum, 600 N. Charles St., (410)547-9000, “Fabergé and the Russian Crafts Tradition: An Empire’s Legacy,” 70 works including the Walters’ two famed Fabergé Easter eggs alongside gold and silver vessels, enamels, jewelry, carved stones, and icons from Russia. Through June 24. “After Fabergé,” Five digital prints of surreal, digitally-rendered Fabergé eggs by artist Jonathan Monaghan complement the exhibition “Fabergé and the Russian Crafts Tradition.” Through June 24.

  1. I simply want to mention I’m all new to blogging and truly loved your web page. Very likely I’m want to bookmark your blog . You amazingly come with great article content. Many thanks for revealing your blog site.

  2. My brother recommended I might like this web site. He was totally right. This post truly made my day. You can not imagine simply how much time I had spent for this information! Thanks!

  3. Aw, this was a really nice post. In thought I wish to put in writing like this moreover – taking time and precise effort to make a very good article… however what can I say… I procrastinate alot and by no means appear to get something done.

  4. A further issue is really that video gaming has become one of the all-time main forms of fun for people of any age. Kids enjoy video games, and also adults do, too. The actual XBox 360 is one of the favorite gaming systems for those who love to have a huge variety of games available to them, in addition to who like to experiment with live with other folks all over the world. Thank you for sharing your opinions.

  5. Another issue is that video gaming became one of the all-time most significant forms of entertainment for people of every age group. Kids participate in video games, and adults do, too. The particular XBox 360 is one of the favorite video games systems for individuals that love to have a huge variety of games available to them, plus who like to relax and play live with other people all over the world. Thanks for sharing your notions.

  6. Today, while I was at work, my cousin stole my apple ipad and tested to see if it can survive a 25 foot drop, just so she can be a youtube sensation. My iPad is now broken and she has 83 views. I know this is entirely off topic but I had to share it with someone!

  7. Hello! I was perusing your articles for the first time this morning and wanted to tell you I really liked it. I thought I’d share my website too. You can learn about past lives there. Check it out if you’re interested. Thanks!!

  8. An interesting discussion is worth comment. I think that you need to write more on this matter, it may not be a taboo subject but usually individuals are not enough to speak on such topics. To the next. Cheers

  9. Hello, i think that i saw you visited my web site so i came to “return the favor”.I am trying to find things to improve my website!I suppose its ok to use some of your ideas!!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.