Art Walk

December Art Walk

Saturday, December 10th 6-8 PM

We welcome the return of our featured December artist, Rachelle Wirfs, now in our fifth year showing her gorgeous pyrographic creations.

September Art Walk

Saturday, September 10th, 6-9 PM

Moments of urban street life are painted with digital tools, creating uncommon textures and effects that Karen Johnson calls photo painting. Many are familiar places in Seattle, portrayed in vibrant colors, with people on the streets obscured by abstraction. In another series called Counter Culture, she has frozen everyday interactions honoring the people that make us our coffee and cook up our lunch in food trucks. You can almost hear the coffee grinders and the steam. The gleaming machinery and the character of each vendor play a part in the action. Karen is a professional graphic designer at her own firm, Level 29 Design, in downtown Seattle. Her curiosity with new techniques and tools often takes a detour into art. 

August Art Walk

Saturday, August 13th, 6-9 PM

New work from textile artist, Alise Baker

June Art Walk

Saturday, June 11th, 6-9 PM

The debut of Melanie Long

Melanie has worked for Market Street Shoes for 9 years and we're just now discovering her secret photography talent.  So, after all this time, we are excited to display Melanie's work!

May Art Walk

Saturday, May 14th

It's a catty affair with Jacquie Thielen


April Art Walk

Saturday, April 9th

New work by local artist L R Odette

I paint what I see, feel and live. Self taught and feeling little restraint, I paint in various styles from my own perspective. I worked at a scale model company for years, which is where I gained an appreciation for perfection. You can see it in the detail of my work. My hope is that my paintings are not only seen by you but also felt. If a painting evokes a feeling, emotion, memory or a simple smile, I've accomplished what I started out to do. L R ODETTE


March Art Walk

Saturday, March 12th, 6-9 PM

New work by local artist David Wynne

The purposeful position of allowing nature and its elements to play a participatory role in the exploitation of markings opens avenues for re-evaluation of reasoning, surprise within the unexpected, as well as the struggle to make sense of formal outcomes when making art.  

The monotypes and drawings represented within this body of work play with the recording of time, a visual topography of place or local, within a moment, a month, or seasons, capturing thoughts, and emotions that vary for each viewer.  

The paintings function on a similar level, whereby the subject of the Ginkgo, is considered a living fossil, with abilities to thrive in disturbed environments, as a symbol of strength as well as beauty. This species, was named ‘Hibakujumoku’ was able to with stand the bombing of Hiroshima. I have recorded and preserved in carbon, and encaustic panels and tiles marking their time as a metaphor of modernized fossils, or remnants of thoughts and emotions.