Current Exhibitions



Ennis 36779 exhibition cover

Indefatigable Spirit: The American Work Ethic

On exhibition January 12, 2019 - March 2, 2019

We are pleased to announce our newest online exhibition, Indefatigable Spirit: The American Work Ethic. We hope that this selection from our inventory will be motivating and reinvigorating for the New Year. Here, we have chosen to focus on the American worker, including subjects from fishermen managing the day’s haul, to farmers toiling in their fields, to carpenters and to shoe-shiners. Each painting illustrates the hard work and can-do attitude on which Americans have prided themselves on for generations, capturing moments of daily life from different eras in American history. The people, and the environments in which they labor, illustrate the march of progress and encapsulate the American will to succeed. We hope this year brings you success and luck in all of your ventures, and hope you find some small amount of inspiration in this collection of American works of art.

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Mulhaupt 36734 web

Autumn River Landscape, Frederick J. Mulhaupt, oil on canvas, 34 1/8 x 28 1/8 inches.

Annual Sale 2018

On exhibition November 24, 2018 - January 26, 2019

We are pleased to present a wide variety of paintings and works on paper in this year's Annual Sale, with discounted prices ranging from 20 - 40% off.

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Hildebrandt 36948 web

Featured painting: Working on the Road, Howard Logan Hildebrandt (1872-1958), oil on canvas, circa 1935.

Human/Nature

On exhibition November 17, 2018 - January 26, 2019

We are pleased to announce our major fall exhibition Human/Nature, featuring over 50 paintings by notable American artists. In this exhibition we’ve chosen to focus on artists’ experiences of the natural world versus the human world and ascertain the lines where these two worlds converge. Each painting exists along a spectrum between the two poles and in deciding where these paintings fall, we’ve relied primarily on the power dynamic within the painting. To what extent are the human inhabitants of each painting in command of their surroundings? On one end are wild, uninhabited landscapes. As we move toward the human side of the spectrum, there is little or no reference to nature.

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