Featured HEREart Exhibition
The work in this exhibition shares a sense of time suspended. Or, perhaps, of time simply not taking place.
- About HEREart:
HEREart provides emerging and early career visual artists and curators access to space at an active, well-located multi-arts center. We feature 5-6 exhibitions each year that creatively work with our unique spaces and engage audiences with artwork specially curated to function within a busy environment. This focus on interactive space naturally leads HEREart to function as the center of our community of artists.
HEREart’s location as an entryway to our theatres ensures a diverse and eclectic audience will experience the art. HEREart embraces its alter ego as a lobby for HERE’s performance spaces and encourages our artists to react and respond to this with their exhibits. HERE is a very appropriate place for today’s active and interactive visual art: art
that often moves, makes noise, and physically engages the viewer. HEREart seeks to snag
these passers-by and engage them in a dialogue with the space in which we move. HEREart is invested in supporting artworks of all media and various content (painting, sculpture, photography, drawing, collage, media), but we concentrate on new work that in some way addresses the special conditions of our space.
Every exhibit at HERE is a site-specific installation that stretches our understanding of the words “art” and “performance,” creating a multi-layered experience for our patrons that sticks with them as they move from one space to the next.
How to apply
We are now accepting submissions for HEREart's 2015 Season. Click here to view the application! The deadline for submissions is November 3, 2014 at noon.
Upcoming HEREart shows
Principles of Invisiblity Oct 30 - Dec 13
Principles of Invisibility, is a two-person show that places art at the junctures between subjective experience and objective reality, between the metaphysical and the physical, and between fact and fiction. John Mosher decodes cryptic messages from the "negative space" and Elizabeth Kauffman tests personal forms of cosmic knowledge questioning the “truth” of visual data and recorded experiences.