Current Exhibition:

A Fifteen-Year Survey
Paintings 2000-2014

LOCATION: The Kellogg University Art Gallery
OPENING: January 17, 2015, 4-7pm

Visitor information

  • Color, Harmony, and the Vibrations of the Soul: Joan Kahn’s Painted Geometry by Betty Ann Brown

    Color is the keyboard, the eyes are the harmonies, the soul is the piano with many strings. The artist is the hand that plays, touching one key or another, to cause vibrations in the soul.   -Wassily Kandinsky There is geometry in the humming of the strings, there is music in the spacing of the spheres…

  • Undercurrent: Cole Case and Joan Kahn by David Pagel

    This little exhibition does just what each of its artist’s paintings do: stop you in your tracks and make you wonder: What’s going on? That’s what a lot of great art does, and has done for hundreds of years. Today, we don’t often take the time—or make the effort—to look carefully and, more important, give […]

  • Joan Kahn: Paintings to be Known by Peter Frank

    To the contemporary American (and especially Californian) eye, Joan Kahn’s paintings appear to move the investigations and postulations of Minimal art into – that is, back into – the realm of painting. Since the initial iteration of Minimalism in the latter 1960s, after all, its amplifications and elaborations have extended well beyond sculpture, outward into […]

  • Kaleidoscope by Max Presneill

    Color systems in painting In keeping with one of Raid Project’s curatorial approaches this exhibition is an attempt to allow similar works of art to find interrelationships between them that expand on a theme. Not as a justification of the curator’s concept but as an exploration of the divergencies. These artists share several points of […]

  • The Part to the Whole by Christopher Miles

    At the end of the twentieth century, discussing contemporary art in relation to formalism is tricky business. Too often, formalism as a term has been used in an almost synonymous pairing with modernism, despite the fact that the former doesn’t necessarily imply the latter and the latter has only in certain instances involved the former. […]