John Trobaugh

“Childhood Memories,” prints and drawings

Although Trobaugh uses ink wash drawings and intaglio prints as a personal therapeutic vehicle, his images speak to universal themes of abuse and oppression. Viewed as dangerous by the only Alabama community college dedicated to fine art, these images were censored and removed against the artist’s wishes from a faculty exhibition.

Julie Klaper

“Life-Threatening,Life-Altering,” installation

My husband’s latest medical malady, one of more than two dozen over 30+ years of marriage, was a fall that could leave him permanently disabled. I have created this work to narrate my helplessness as his caregiver and wife, my wish to protect him from further harm and pain, and my attempt to try and understand his apparent fate. While I know I can’t heal him, the creation of these pieces has been a source of comfort for us both.

Kelly Weime


Presenting salt prints of environmental portraits.

“ARChival Revival”

Follow ARC’s 30-year journey in the arts through selections from the gallery archives that recall the history of one of the last remaining women’s cooperative galleries in the country.

Daryl Hudson


Thought breath substance emotion

Joy pain exhilaration

Pieces of a life

Pieces of reality

Pieces of a man

Kelly Moore

“Observations from a Modern Primitive,” acrylic on canvas

The artist states, “The Human Experience in our modern world. What is Progress?”

Marci Rubin

“Corresponding Parts,” fabric sculpture and drawings on paper (3D)

Through sculpture and drawing Rubin exposes the physical essence of the body. Sculptures made from clothing inherently hold the body’s form and essence, without actually becoming direct representational figure work. The blind contour drawings of shoes and gloves produce abstractions with relation to the body’s appendages, specifically the hands and feet.

Keli Lemoi

“Portraits: 1999-…” photography

This work is a reflective examination of LeMoi’s fluctuating, yet persistent, interest in photographing the human face.

Beth Berolheimer