Hanging Man, 36 in x 24 in

      April 25th – May 26th, 2019

    Opening w/ Panel Discussion on Sunday, April 28th @ 3pm

    Reception to Follow until 6pm


    "2 0 2 0" – What do these numbers call to mind? Impeccable eyesight? Fully knowledgeable hindsight? A prophetic projection of foresight? Or perhaps a particular year in the near future that looms large in the mind's eye? Artists enable us to frame history with clarity and perception, to dream and conceptualize, to visualize futures, preparing us for what may come, or helping us manifest worlds we look to create. This year’s juried exhibition features forty-seven artists – living both locally and nationally, and working in a wide variety of media – who offer their own unique perspective. KLG invites you to explore the array of artistic vision.

    Participating Artists:  Ana Henriques, Anne Doris-Eisner, Barbara Phoenix, Beef Young, Brit J. Oie, Cathy Vanaria, Dan Gries, Daniel Eugene, DAVID KUEHLER, Diane Chandler, Douglas Deveny, Elizabeth Helling, Eric March, Hank Paper, Hilary Opperman, Holly Whiting, Howard Margules, Janet Warner, Jeanne Ciravolo, Jessica Zamachaj, Joan Jacobson-Zamore, Julie Fraenkel, Kate Henderson, Kim Weston, Lisa Toto, Marjorie Wolfe, Mark Battista, Mark St. Mary, Marsha Borden, Marta Machabeli, Martha Savage, Michael Quirk, Molly Gambardella, Nathan Flis, Paul Berger, Penrhyn E. Cook, Phyllis Crowley, Ricardo Dominguez, Robert Bienstock, R.F Wilton, Roy Money, Steven Wade, Tom Edwards, Werner Sun, William Canosa, Yaron Rosner, Zoe Matthiessen

    David Kueher, New Haven, CWOS, Artspace, Painter, Half-Life of Memory, Meeting the Two Eternities


    New Haven City Wide Open Studios

    October 6-7 at Erector Square

    Half Life of Memory, is an exhibition of eight new paintings documenting my two-year exploration of visual memory and the unstable sway of time. The exhibition focuses on four life-changing moments, each captured in a pair of large paintings. Repression, acceptance and transformation propels each visual journey—ranging anywhere from a few minutes to almost forty years. 

    © 2018  David Kuehler