Neon Pastoral, Valerie Perreault

Drawing on the language of geometric abstraction, Perreault weaves fragments of her life experiences into a story through painting, cutting and layering textured paper and canvas.

The Back, Lynn Retson

Retson’s richly-hued black and white figure drawings offer up an unexpected perspective, capturing her subjects from behind and serving up reminders of how the bodies we think we know can still surprise us.

Alternating Currents, John Black

A new series of work that centers around communication, color theory, technique, and textures. These themes are what New York artist John identifies with, aiming to relay emotion and emphasize his heritage.

Spots & Dots: A Study of Color and Shapes, May Sands Montessori

The K-8 students of May Sands Montessori School use 2-dimensional dots and 3-dimensional orbs and balls to create a sensory installation inspired by Yayoi Kusama.

Old Town Revival, Andy Thurber and Sean P. Dwyer

Beloved Conch artist Andy Thurber and relative newcomer Sean Dwyer employ their distinct styles for an exhibit of local scenes that’s dripping with color and charm.

Florida Room, Anthony Mancuso

Mancuso focuses on how domestic spaces fit into Florida’s light and landscape, distorting and rendering them with unnatural color to convey the psychological experience of the Sunshine State.

Intricate Emotion, Chelsi Smith

Smith’s silkscreens begin with photographs of the human face, abstracting the images with paint and gilding to evoke the complexity and universality of human emotion.

I See Myself Where The Waters Gleam, Renee Lai

A multimedia artist and endurance swimmer, Renee Lai traces her body navigating water onto paintings to evoke where the body meets the world, as a metaphor for boundary blurring.

Mango Madness Annual Members’ Exhibition

Our annual summer exhibition is an expression of gratitude – for the artists that inspire us, and for the island that inspires them. That generosity is gloriously embodied in the fruit we love like no other in the Keys. Mangoes fill our trees each spring until they grow pregnant with their weight, thumping to the ground in summer to be gathered, enjoyed and shared with neighbors like golden currency.