Holiday show at LABspace Gallery

Holiday show at LABspace Gallery
It's that time of year again, the big, wonderful Holiday show at LABspace!
My flower stain drawing is among the 200+ amazing small, affordable works in the show.
Thanks to Ellen Letcher + Julie Torres, LABspace co-directors.

LABspace Gallery
2642 NY Route 23
Hillsdale NY 12529

Opening Weekend Celebration:
Saturday + Sunday, December 11 + 12th, 1-5pm
On View: Saturdays + Sundays 1-5pm
through Sunday January 30, 2022

Title: Harlequin: Dahlia
Year: 2016/2021
Media: flower stains, colored pencil on papers
Dimensions: 6.5 x 5.25 inches
framed size: 11.25 x 9.25 inches

Art exhibition at the Century Association

Art exhibition at the Century Association
My collage, Black Square 3, is on view at the gallery at The Century Association in The Annual Professional Painters’ Exhibition in New York City through January 19, 2022.

Please contact me for more information.

Kentler Benefit

Kentler Benefit
I donated one of my flower pigment drawings to the Kentler for their
"100 Works on Paper" Virtual Benefit
Oct 16 & 17
on view in the gallery from Oct. 2 - 10. 
Kentler International Drawing Space
353 Van Brunt Street, (Red Hook) Brooklyn, NY 11231

Landscape Deconstructed: Mimi Czajka Graminski and Linda Stillman

 Landscape Deconstructed: Mimi Czajka Graminski and Linda Stillman
I’m thrilled to have a “mini-retrospective” of my work featured in Landscape Deconstructed: Mimi Czajka Graminski and Linda Stillman a virtual show at The Hammond Museum and Japanese Stroll Garden. It opens Saturday, September 11 at 10 am EDT on Facebook Live.
The virtual opening will include a tour of the exhibition and an interview with the artists, moderated by Jennifer McGregor. 
The exhibition is curated by Bibiana Huang Matheis and will be on the Hammond website until June 2022. 
The Hammond Museum and Japanese Stroll Garden 
28 Deveau Road, North Salem, NY 10560 


ICEHOUSE Project Space 

 "During the Coronavirus lockdown, I found refuge in daily walks along my street in Hillsdale. Trying to identify the roadside plants, I discovered that almost all of them were non-native invasives. My growing awareness of the dangers of these plants coincided with our growing understanding of the invading virus. The coronavirus model, round with orange spikes around the edges, inspired the circle motifs of the installation; the orange represents threat and warning.Invasive plants are a huge threat to our environment, robbing native plants of light, water, and nutrients, and leading to a loss of biodiversity.

"Learning to identify and name the plants and distinguish them from similar benign species was the first step in my research.I eventually narrowed my focus to the 12 most destructive invasives in our area. In the tradition of the amateur artist/naturalist, I painted images of the plants on round canvases with their common and Latin names, outlined in orange. These tondi are arranged in a clock-like circle, hinting at the urgency of preserving biodiversity."
Other components of the installation are a superscaled Bittersweet vine wreath and a frieze of painted slices of Norway maple logs. 

ICEHOUSE Project Space
Sharon, CT  06069 
For information: email the curator KK Kozik: