Christina Nobleman

Phyllis Lear

Gallery One’s exhibits open on the first Friday of most months in conjunction with the Ellensburg Art Walk.
Click here for a full walking tour and map.

March 1-30, 2019

Opening Reception: March 1, 5-8pm

Exhibit Sponsors:
Cashmere Valley Bank – Pam Wilson
Cashmere Valley Mortgage – Kent Lester

Main Gallery:
The Ties that Bind
A National Art Quilt Exhibition
juried by Joey Veltkamp

GALLERY ONE VISUAL ARTS CENTER announces their fifth national juried exhibition titled The Ties that Bind. Artworks were chosen from across the nation by our juror for inclusion in a month-long exhibition in the main gallery of Gallery One. We are also featuring works by our juror, Joey Velkamp, as part of the exhibition.

Juror:  Joey Veltkamp  makes text-based fabric work and drawings. His work has been shown at Seattle Art Museum, Frye Art Museum, Tacoma Art Museum, Greg Kucera Gallery, SOIL, and other galleries in the northwest. Joey is currently prepping for his first solo museum exhibition in 2020. He lives in Bremerton, Washington with his husband.

Exhibiting Artists: 
Carolyn Cohen, Season Evans, George Gianakopoulos, Jennifer Hastin, Luke Haynes, Reilly Jensen, Paulette Landers, Carol Larson, Phyllis Lear, Aryana Londir, Ruth Marchese, Linda McConaughy, Susan Michael, Kristina Nobleman, Robin Olson Mayberry, Tasha Owen, Sara Poer, Ann Ribbens, Jan Tetzlaff, Kaitlin Twiss, Naomi Velasquez, Emily Wamsley

Hallway Galleries:
Drones Quilt Project

The Drones Quilt Project was created to raise awareness about the illegal and immoral use of weaponized drones by the United States, which are responsible for the deaths of thousands of people, primarily in Pakistan and Afghanistan. Each block of the quilts bears the name of a drone victim and was created by a different individual. The Drones Quilt Project exhibit has been seen by thousands as it has traveled around the country for the the past 18 months, visiting 20 cities.

qblock-3-dscn3290The idea for a Drones Quilt came from some women in the UK who started the project as a way to memorialize the victims of U.S. combat drones. They believed that there were lots of anti-drone activists in the U.S. who would like to make their own version of a Drones Quilt, and so the idea traveled across the Atlantic. The idea is to collectively create a piece of artwork which connects the names of activists with those killed. The names humanize the victims and point out the connectivity between human beings.