Past Exhibits

Zevi Blum: Retrospective

Opening Reception, Friday, September  4, 5-8 pm &
Friday October 2, 5-8 pm (with artist present)

Talk Print with Zevi Blum, Oct. 5, 6-8 pm


See Zevi Blum's website here.

See the review written by Wylie Schwartz about this exhibit:

Before moving to his new home in California, Zevi Blum lived and taught in Ithaca for nearly fifty years. He was born in Paris in 1933 and received a Bachelor of Architecture at Cornell University in 1957. Since earning his degree Blum has taught at both Ithaca College and Cornell. Blum has also exhibited throughout the United States, Germany, and Switzerland. His Retrospective will be on display at the Ink Shop from September 4 through October 27, with an opening reception held on Friday, September 4. A month later Blum will be joining the Ink Shop in person for Gallery Night on Friday, October 2. On the following Monday, October 2, Blum will discuss his work at the Ink Shop. Blum’s line etchings deal with the strange and the unusual. Each piece is made up of incredible detail; every mark on the plate is given the same painstaking attention. Human ingenuity gone amiss is a prevalent theme in his work. James Hall, from Rochester’s Oxford Gallery, said of Blum’s etchings,”[His] compositions present us a delightful panoply of characters. They belong to no age and to every age. They are both fanciful anachronisms and universals in the comédie humaine.

Exquisite Corpse: an Installation Mixed & Matched

July 3 - August 8, 2009
Opening Reception Friday July 3, 5-8 pm (Gallery Night)


Jamie Davis - Sneak and Destroy

Jamie Davis - Sneak and Destroy
A collection of prints, drawings and artist's books

July 3 - August 8, 2009
2 Exhibits
Opening Reception Friday July 3, 5-8 pm (Gallery Night)

Lisa Mackie: Continuous Incident | Installation

Essay excerpt by Karen Wilkin

This material and formal complexity is echoed by the complexity of Mackie's images. With time we realize that the near abstract shapes are really specific: we focus on a hand or a foot, make sense of a gesture, or gliimpse an illuminating detail, and then the freewheeling, layered "abstraction before us becomes intelligible as an accretion of different silhouettes of the big-skirted women, variations on a theme, the figures superimposed, nested, within themselves, or swirled like fans. Over time too, we recognize congnates and repetitions of specific images made mysterious by changes in sequence or orientation.



Affiliated with
Scout Dunbar Studio

Our events are listed with

Community Arts Partnership