Exhibitions

Kennedy Gallery

  • Atmosphera

    June 16- July 28, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat., June 16, 6- 9 pm

    An intimate encounter with Nature’s mysteries in paintings and photography by William Linthicum, Angela Mascolino and John Weller.

    Three local artists inspired by the atmosphere of land, sky and waterscapes, present Atmosphera, featuring watercolor paintings by Angela Mascolino, pastels by William Linthicum and photographs by John Weller.

    These three artists explore the idea of atmosphere as subject matter of air, sky and environment as well as atmosphere as ambiance, mood, and feeling; creating finished works that convey their deep personal relationship to nature.

    William Linthicum, recently returned to the U.S. after living in Geneva, Switzerland uses his fingers, palms and forearms as brushes.  He builds color in layers by crushing the pigment into the paper.  William says, “The tactile process connects me with elements I depict.”  While his works are technically drawings the results are painterly.

    Angela Mascolino, an art teacher at a local grade school, enjoys the luminous, fluid characteristics of watercolors.  She starts by taking photographs on location.  “My ideal location is one where I can appreciate the sensuous lines of tree branches and the vastness of a blue-gray sky – a place where I can wonder, wander and breathe.” states Angela.  Back in her studio she draws her composition and paints with a limited color palette to create her impressions of the environment.

    John Weller is frequently found at water’s edge on foggy mornings.  According to John, “Fog is rich in mood; it is atmosphere that creates atmosphere.”  John is not interested in documenting how a moment looked but rather in how the moment felt.  He uses his camera to paint a scene and his computer to set the tone, color, contrast and mood of his art.

    At the conclusion of the exhibition, the artists will host an informal artist talk. Guests will be welcome to ask questions and learn more about the artists’ creative process. This will take place at the Kennedy Heights Art Center on Saturday, July 28th at one o’clock. 

    KHAC summer gallery hours are Tuesday – Friday from 3 to 5pm and Saturday from 11am to 4pm.

    Image credit: Dark Horizon by John Weller, photograph. Provided by the artist.

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Lindner Gallery

  • Mary Barr Rhodes

    July 14-28, 2018
    Lindner Gallery
    Sunday, July 22 1-4PM
    In association with Jazz in the Heights

    Abstract expressionist paintings and mixed media works by Cincinnati artist Mary Barr Rhodes

    We are pleased to host a special exhibition of paintings by Mary Barr Rhodes as a part of our Jazz in the Heights concert on July 22.

    Mary Barr Rhodes has won numerous awards and is represented in private and corporate collections in North America, Europe and South America. She was voted Abstract Artist of the year in 2014, at the international, juried Art Comes Alive exhibition. She is represented locally by Veronique Gallery in Montgomery, Ohio. She is also represented by Art Fusion Galleries in Miami, Florida; and Scher Galleries in Hallendale, Florida. During Miami Art Basel in 2015 and 2017, she exhibited with Art Design Consultants in Art Spectrum and at Art Fusion Galleries. Rhodes works and lives in Cincinnati, OH.

    ARTIST STATEMENT

    I love jazz. I first love jazz because it moves me deeply . . . soulfully. You can find me quite often in a jazz club tapping my toes to the rhythms. Like jazz, my work is from the heart, it is to be felt, not defined. I am an abstract expressionist and have been influenced by the art and music of that time.

    So, when I paint I listen to Miles Davis, John Coltrane and Thelonious Monk. And, recently I have been listening to the more contemporary sounds of Al Jarred, Diana Krall or Chris Botti. No matter how often I listen to Miles Davis’ Kind of Blue, I never tire of his unique rhythmic patterns. I love finding a new series of notes that stick in my head and my heart.

    Jazz is improvisational and expressive. I hope that my work integrates the lyricism and spontaneity of jazz. I always remember a quote from Willem de Kooning, one of my greatest inspirations, “Miles Davis bends the notes, He doesn’t play them, he bends them, I bend the paint.” So, I allow my marks, my colors, and my shapes to bend, float or take on a space all of their own.

    I consider myself a process artist and allow the materials and process to guide the development of a painting. I allow the formal elements to play off of one another until there is an overall harmony. Dissonance is often found in my work as well, similar to that of jazz, I like an unexpected surprise and a shift from the classical to a more unique, overall tonal stance. This show explores a new technique in glass and a soak and stain technique first discovered by Helen Frankenthaler.

    Image: YEMAYA, 36″ X 60″, Acrylic, silver metallic bronzing powders, mylar and epoxy resin.

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Kennedy Gallery

  • 10th Annual Student Art Show

    March 3 - April 7, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening Reception: Sat., March 3, 6-8PM

    Artworks by youth and adult students at Kennedy Heights Arts Center and area schools.

    Come celebrate our talented students with original artworks in all media created by KHAC youth and adult students, as well as selected students from local elementary schools including: Pleasant Ridge Montessori, Woodford Paideia, Nativity Elementary, The New School Montessori, and Academy of World Languages.

    This show is sure to inspire artists of all ages!

    All are invited to a free Opening Reception on Saturday, March 3rd from 6:00 to 8:00 pm with light refreshments.

    The show runs from March 3, 2018 to April 7, 2018. Gallery hours are: Tuesday – Friday 10 AM to 5 PM, Saturday 11 AM to 4 PM.

    Image credit: The Cow by Stan Ladrick, acrylic painting, 2017.

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  • Second Glances

    April 21- June 9, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat., April 21, 6-9 pm

    Expressions of gender through fashion by 20 Cincinnati area artists

    Second Glances invites conversation and thought about how we express and define gender, both individually and in society. More than twenty local artists and fashion designers share their perspectives on how we use clothing and accessories to visually convey our own unique mixes of masculinity, femininity and neutrality.

    In the expression of gender, clothing is both intensely personal and woven full of social and cultural meaning. Our apparel choices are never “just clothes,” but signal complex and nuanced messages about self- and gender-identity, as well as our interpretations of societal norms and roles. The participating artists’ works encompass diverse topics in gender, including boundaries, icons, neutrality, ambiguity, cross dressing, transgender aesthetics, and sexual harassment.

    The concept for the exhibit was developed by Nancy Gamon, a local textile artist with a design studio at the KHAC Lindner Annex. Participating artists include: Brandon Andre Bowers, Ashley Marie Bowman, Emily Buddendeck, Da’Mon Butler, Susan Byrnes, Sara Caswell-Pearce, Isabella Cowgill, Nancy Gamon, Tina Gutierrez, Leah Hartmann, Robin Kusten Hartmann, Theresa Kramer, Pam Kravetz, Carla Lamb, Kaley Madden, Karen McGarry, Kim Pickard, Jenny Roesel Ustick, Karen Saunders, Sea Dax, Jenifer Sult, Stacey Vest, and Matthew Zory. Curated by Nancy Gamon, this exhibit will include a companion gift shop and boutique area featuring a large selection of additional clothing, accessories, jewelry, and small framed works.

    Image credit: Dave from the series The Other Side of Music Hall by Matthew Zory. Scanned color negative made with 1957 Rolleicord TLR, Chromogenic print, 2013.

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  • Atmosphera

    June 16- July 28, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat., June 16, 6- 9 pm

    An intimate encounter with Nature’s mysteries in paintings and photography by William Linthicum, Angela Mascolino and John Weller.

    Three local artists inspired by the atmosphere of land, sky and waterscapes, present Atmosphera, featuring watercolor paintings by Angela Mascolino, pastels by William Linthicum and photographs by John Weller.

    These three artists explore the idea of atmosphere as subject matter of air, sky and environment as well as atmosphere as ambiance, mood, and feeling; creating finished works that convey their deep personal relationship to nature.

    William Linthicum, recently returned to the U.S. after living in Geneva, Switzerland uses his fingers, palms and forearms as brushes.  He builds color in layers by crushing the pigment into the paper.  William says, “The tactile process connects me with elements I depict.”  While his works are technically drawings the results are painterly.

    Angela Mascolino, an art teacher at a local grade school, enjoys the luminous, fluid characteristics of watercolors.  She starts by taking photographs on location.  “My ideal location is one where I can appreciate the sensuous lines of tree branches and the vastness of a blue-gray sky – a place where I can wonder, wander and breathe.” states Angela.  Back in her studio she draws her composition and paints with a limited color palette to create her impressions of the environment.

    John Weller is frequently found at water’s edge on foggy mornings.  According to John, “Fog is rich in mood; it is atmosphere that creates atmosphere.”  John is not interested in documenting how a moment looked but rather in how the moment felt.  He uses his camera to paint a scene and his computer to set the tone, color, contrast and mood of his art.

    At the conclusion of the exhibition, the artists will host an informal artist talk. Guests will be welcome to ask questions and learn more about the artists’ creative process. This will take place at the Kennedy Heights Art Center on Saturday, July 28th at one o’clock. 

    KHAC summer gallery hours are Tuesday – Friday from 3 to 5pm and Saturday from 11am to 4pm.

    Image credit: Dark Horizon by John Weller, photograph. Provided by the artist.

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  • Contents Unknown

    August 18 – September 15, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat., August 18, 6-9 pm.

    The Cincinnati Book Arts Society (CBAS) present uniquely constructed artist books.

    Members of the Cincinnati Book Arts Society (CBAS) take up the challenge of presenting the book form in a new and different way, using a container as the foundation for uniquely constructed artists’ books. Some of the books will be available for the public to touch and hold. 

    Image credit: It’s Not a Pandora’s Box by Karen McGarry. Image provided by CBAS

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  • We are the Other: Wing Young Huie

    September 22 – November 10, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat., September 29, 6-9 pm
    Lecture and workshop: Sun., September 30, 2-4 pm

    A featured exhibition of the 2018 FotoFocus Biennial

    For over 30 years, celebrated photographer Wing Young Huie has captured the complex cultural realities of American society. His work has been shown in international museums, over half a million people have viewed his traveling exhibition in China, and in Minnesota storefront windows.  His most well known projects, Lake Street USA and University Avenue Project, transformed Twin Cities thoroughfares into six-mile photo galleries that reflected the everyday lives of thousands of people.

    Although much of his work has been focused on his home state of Minnesota, it includes photographs from around the United States and China. Almost all the thousands of people he’s photographed are strangers he meets in all kinds of ways, often on the street. Many he interviews and displays their words with their photos.

    When Wing started as a documentary photographer, the goal was to make what he thought was a good photograph—the photograph as an aesthetic object. Then he started to think that the interactive process was as important, if not more important, than the resulting photograph. A photograph, no matter how good, is still just a surface description.

    How then to create an image that goes below the surface to reveal the relational aspects of photographing strangers? He has employed a variety of concepts, expanding his documentary instincts: having people write revealing statements on chalkboards; introducing neighbors who don’t know each other to each other and photographing them collectively in each other’s places; and wearing the clothes of Chinese men whose lives he could’ve had, blurring the boundary between photographer and subject.

    In this retrospective show at Kennedy Heights Arts Center, his first exhibition in Ohio, Huie will exhibit pieces from his University Avenue Project, Lake Street USA, Chinese-ness and I am the Other series, as well as some of his current work.

    Image credit: Man and Boy, Saint Paul, Minnesota by Wing Young Huie. Digital C-Print, 1997.

     

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  • Imagine 2018

    November 17 – December 31, 2018
    Kennedy Gallery
    Opening Reception: Sat., Nov. 17, 6-8PM

    Annual exhibition by the Kennedy Collective featuring work in all media by local artists

    Members of the Kennedy Artist Collective are proud to present their annual exhibition, IMAGINE 2018. The show features new and previously unseen work in all media by local artists.

    Get your holiday shopping done early by browsing our Holiday Boutique with local artist-made goods, and our “Off the Walls” section of the exhibit, with all works priced at $50, half of which goes directly to the Arts Center. 

     

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Lindner Gallery

  • Mary Barr Rhodes

    July 14-28, 2018
    Lindner Gallery
    Sunday, July 22 1-4PM
    In association with Jazz in the Heights

    Abstract expressionist paintings and mixed media works by Cincinnati artist Mary Barr Rhodes

    We are pleased to host a special exhibition of paintings by Mary Barr Rhodes as a part of our Jazz in the Heights concert on July 22.

    Mary Barr Rhodes has won numerous awards and is represented in private and corporate collections in North America, Europe and South America. She was voted Abstract Artist of the year in 2014, at the international, juried Art Comes Alive exhibition. She is represented locally by Veronique Gallery in Montgomery, Ohio. She is also represented by Art Fusion Galleries in Miami, Florida; and Scher Galleries in Hallendale, Florida. During Miami Art Basel in 2015 and 2017, she exhibited with Art Design Consultants in Art Spectrum and at Art Fusion Galleries. Rhodes works and lives in Cincinnati, OH.

    ARTIST STATEMENT

    I love jazz. I first love jazz because it moves me deeply . . . soulfully. You can find me quite often in a jazz club tapping my toes to the rhythms. Like jazz, my work is from the heart, it is to be felt, not defined. I am an abstract expressionist and have been influenced by the art and music of that time.

    So, when I paint I listen to Miles Davis, John Coltrane and Thelonious Monk. And, recently I have been listening to the more contemporary sounds of Al Jarred, Diana Krall or Chris Botti. No matter how often I listen to Miles Davis’ Kind of Blue, I never tire of his unique rhythmic patterns. I love finding a new series of notes that stick in my head and my heart.

    Jazz is improvisational and expressive. I hope that my work integrates the lyricism and spontaneity of jazz. I always remember a quote from Willem de Kooning, one of my greatest inspirations, “Miles Davis bends the notes, He doesn’t play them, he bends them, I bend the paint.” So, I allow my marks, my colors, and my shapes to bend, float or take on a space all of their own.

    I consider myself a process artist and allow the materials and process to guide the development of a painting. I allow the formal elements to play off of one another until there is an overall harmony. Dissonance is often found in my work as well, similar to that of jazz, I like an unexpected surprise and a shift from the classical to a more unique, overall tonal stance. This show explores a new technique in glass and a soak and stain technique first discovered by Helen Frankenthaler.

    Image: YEMAYA, 36″ X 60″, Acrylic, silver metallic bronzing powders, mylar and epoxy resin.

    Read More
  • The Unfinished Revolution

    August 11 - September 29, 2018
    Lindner Gallery
    Opening reception: Sat, August 11, 6-8 pm
    Artists Talk: Sat, August 19, 2 pm
    Art as Activism Panel Discussion: Sun., Sept. 16, 2 pm

    Opening reception: Sat, August 11, 6-8 pm
    Artists Talk: Sat, August 19, 2 pm
    Art as Activism Panel Discussion: Sun., Sept. 16, 2 pm

    Each generation wants to believe that the battle for equality and justice will finally be won.

    Robert Lee Harris began his fight for inclusion in the 1960’s. Ricci Michaels picked up her tools of battle with a paint brush and pen 20 years later. A forever “unfinished revolution,” these artist activists continue to dream of more just future.

    For Robert Lee Harris, this exhibition serves as a retrospective of all that he has sought to accomplish in creating an inclusive community as an artist and advocate for persons with disabilities. Robert contracted meningitis at the early age of 8 months old, resulting in the permanent paralysis of both legs and his left hand; he has always used a wheelchair for mobility. This did not deter him from becoming an accomplished artist with more than 20 years of video production experience and almost 40 years of experience as a visual artist.

    Robert describes himself as an artist for social change. He is very active in the community and has served in staff, board and committee member positions with many organizations including BRIDGES for a Just Community, the Cincinnati Human Relations Commission, Ohio Arts Council’s Artist with Disabilities Advisory Council, the Contemporary Art Center, National Underground Railroad Freedom Center, American Red Cross, Housing Opportunities Made Equal, United Way and more. Robert is an Ohio winner of the “Victory Award” which he received from former First Lady Barbara Bush at a ceremony at the White House. In 1994, he received the “Ohio Humanitarian Award – Employment Equality” from Governor George Voinovich. In 2002, Robert received the “Maurice McCracken Award for Peace and Justice” and in 2003 was included in Fifth Third Bank’s “Profile in Courage.”

    Currently addressing the inequity of health care for cancer patients, Robert’s artwork in The Unfinished Revolution reflects his concern about the direction that medical care has taken in our country. The lack of healing therapies available for lower income citizens, even though they are in existence, reveals the need to make known and overcome such class differences.

    Identifiably powerful, Ricci Michaels is a visual artist, poet, muralist and proud disabled American Navy veteran. Born and raised in Philadelphia, Ricci is a self-taught artist who is legally blind. She has been painting for over 30 years and her work has been featured in numerous galleries throughout the region, including the Robert S. Marx Law Library/University of Cincinnati, the Cincinnati Art Museum, Art Beyond Boundaries and National Underground Railroad Freedom Center. Ricci is a teaching artist who has found inner healing by sharing her love for visual art expression. Her work is often textured and interactive as it reflects the social and political issues of the day.

    “I would assert that me most significant growth as an artist occurred after the loss of my sight,” Ricci said. “Art, whether it is writing, painting or sculpting, has become a more meaningful way to express myself and process the complexities of everyday life.”

    Ricci is currently embarking on her crown collection which will shine a light on the highly sensitive topic of the debilitating effects of PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome) in women.

    Even as these two prolific artists come together to speak to and about injustices within our country through their art, they dare to hope that, although unfinished, the revolution will continue, and as it does, bring together the vision that these two generations represent in a living statement of love.

    Presented in partnership with Ten Talents Network, LLC.

    The Unfinished Revolution will continue through September 29, 2018. Gallery hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays from 12:00 – 5:00 pm, and by appointment.

    Photo by Tina Gutierrez

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Make art. Share ideas. Build community.

The Kennedy Collective fosters artistic growth and creative collaboration for local artists and allies who are committed to building community.

Anyone, age 18 or over, is welcome to become a member of the Kennedy Collective. We invite all manner of artists – visual artists, musicians, dancers, performers, writers, designers, etc. – to join. There is no jury process for becoming a member, though you are asked to fill out a short information form.

As a member of our Collective, you have access to Kennedy Heights Arts Center’s active exhibition schedule, professional development workshops, and networking opportunities. Most importantly, you are joining an active community of amazing, creative people. Membership benefits include:

  • Access to a diverse community of artists and art enthusiasts, and a network of information, resources, ideas, and inspiration
  • Your name on KHAC website with a link to your website
  • Opportunity to participate in annual Members Only exhibition
  • Reduced entry fee for juried exhibitions at Kennedy Heights Arts Center
  • Participation in Artist Salons – monthly gatherings for artists to converse, share and connect
  • Free or reduced admission to special events and workshops
  • Opportunity to sell work in KHAC’s Gift Shop and receive a higher commission rate. Artist receives 80% of the sale price; 20% is retained by the Arts Center to help defray operating costs
  • Ability to apply for support for projects through our mini-grant program
  • Ability to share announcements and invitations in Kennedy Collective’s e-newsletter and Facebook page
  • Knowing that your contribution helps make great programming happen all year long at the Arts Center!


Membership Dues:
$50 annually (Renewed every January. Members who join October 1st to the end of the current year are graced into the next year!) 

Kennedy Heights Arts Center is a nonprofit organization, and your dues and volunteer work help support a community organization that has become the epicenter of the ongoing revitalization of a unique Cincinnati neighborhood.

Application Form:

Members of the Kennedy Collective have the expectation of volunteering in Collective programs or at Kennedy Heights Arts Center about one hour a month or 12 hours per year. Check your volunteer interests below:

  • Sales Assistant
  • Special Events Sales
  • Marketing/Pubilicity
  • Decor
  • Jury Committee
  • Consignment Reports

 

  • Annual Exhibition Committee
  • Art Installation
  • Art Intake
  • Graphic Design
  • Lead a Workshop
  • Special Event Volunteer
  • Event Photography
  • Perform at Event
  • Writing/Newsletter
  • Children’s Art Class Assistant
  • Plan Artist Salons

 

  • Gardening/Landscaping
  • Cleaning/Organizing Tasks
  • Office Help (data entry, mailings, etc.)
  • Small Painting Projects
  • Small Building Maintenance Projects

 

Clicking Submit will Submit Your Application and Direct You to PayPal to Pay Member Dues of $50

Show Kennedy Collective Application

Members

  • Jereena Ameen – Fiber Art
  • Felicia Anderson – Painting, reposse
  • Lisa Andrews – foodie t-shirts
  • Amy Bogard – Drawing, Painting
  • Bill Boyea – digital illustration, drawing
  • Mindy Burger – Mixed-media
  • Susan Carlson – Drawing, Sculpture
  • Lynn Conaway – Fiber
  • Mike Conaway – Wood Turning
  • Billie Cunningham – Fiber, Doll making
  • June Pfaff Daley – Painting, Collage, Mixed Media
  • Lee DeRhodes – Ceramics
  • Jeff Dey –
  • Harold Dreibelbis – Ceramics
  • Mallory Feltz – Mixed-media, Sculpture
  • Phyllis Foster – Photography
  • Emily Funk – 
  • Toby Ganz – Fiber Art 
  • Cherie Garces – Painting, Poetry
  • Diane Germaine – Poetry, Dance
  • Jane Black Goepper – Ceramics
  • Timothy Gold – Painting
  • Linda Grieser – Music
  • Helen Haberstroh – Painting
  • Orbie Harris – Drawing
  • Robin Hartmann – Fiber Art
  • Wendy Henehan – Painting, Drawing
  • Natalie Jeanne – Photography
  • William Jones – Photography
  • George Kalomeres – Painting
  • Sue Kemp – Photography, Ceramics
  • Thomas Kinsel – Photography
  • Bob Kling – Sculpture, Mixed-media
  • Robert Kroeger – Painting
  • Mary Lennard – Poetry
  • William Linthicum – Drawing
  • Monica Lira – Drawing, Painting
  • Angela Mascolino – Painting
  • Elaine McGue – Jewelry, Photography
  • Dyah Miller – 
  • Sarah Caswell-Pearce – Paper Collages
  • Sheryl Peterson – Acrylics
  • Linda Price – 
  • Virginia Price – 
  • Mark Prince – Photography
  • Risa Sreden Prince — Glass
  • Diane Roketenetz – Painting, Drawing
  • Jim Rulli – Painting
  • Patti Rulli – Painting
  • Grace Severyn – Jewelry
  • Sue Ann Spears – Stoneware, Clay
  • Carole Gray Staples – Fiber, Tapestry
  • Barbara Streff – Printmaking, Silkscreen
  • Michael Streff – Drawing, Illustration
  • Delores Massey Thomas – Photography
  • Debra Wallace – Fiber art, jewelry, and polymer clay
  • John Weller – Photography
  • Sue Wilke – Photography
  • Zeta Wolf – Mindful meditation, painting, drawing, and sculpture
  • Chris Wright – Painting

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Exhibition Proposals for the 2019 Season

 

We are currently accepting exhibition proposals for our 2019 season.

Kennedy Heights Arts Center’s mission is to enliven our surrounding community through arts and cultural experiences that embrace diversity, foster creativity and build community. KHAC strives to stimulate interaction and dialogue and create social change through the practice of art. We invite artists and curators to partner with us in this mission through the presentation of diverse visual art exhibitions.

Proposals may be submitted for solo or group exhibitions or curatorial projects in all media. We are also receptive to hosting a variety of events in conjunction with exhibitions (workshops, discussions, performances, etc.)

Kennedy Heights Arts Center offers two beautiful exhibition spaces. The Kennedy Gallery in our historic mansion contains over 2,000 square feet of gallery space, featuring hardwood floors, historic architecture and contemporary museum track lighting. KHAC hosts seven exhibitions annually; each typically contains 40 to 50 individual pieces, depending on size and type.

The Lindner Gallery in our Carl, Robert, Richard and Dorothy Lindner Annex is 700 square feet with hardwood floors and high ceilings, adjacent to our event center. Work in this gallery must be two-dimensional. Each show typically includes 15-25 pieces, depending on size.

Deadline for submissions:  May 31, 2018

Proposals will be selected by a jury of professional artists and curators based on quality of the work; diversity of approach, media and style for the year; and how the show contributes to KHAC’s mission. Artists will be notified by September 1, 2018.

Submission guidelines:
Please send a completed Exhibition Proposal Form (see link below to download), artist statement, bio/CV and up to 15 images of your work in jpeg format, 300 dpi. Please label images “artist name_title”. Proposals and images may be sent to: curator@kennedyarts.org

Or mailed to:
Kennedy Heights Arts Center
6546 Montgomery Rd.
Cincinnati, OH 45213

For more information, please contact Ellen Muse-Lindeman at 513.631.4278.

KHAC Exhibition Proposal Form

  • Tuesday - Friday: 10:00 - 5:00
  • Saturday: 11:00 - 4:00
  • Closed Sunday - Monday