Fine Art Exhibitions: Transcend
When clients walk through our doors they are greeted by walls of artwork produced by artists from across Maine. These artworks rotate every 6 months with a new exhibition and theme. The opening receptions are free and open to the public. To schedule a tour of the Macpage exhibits outside of an opening, please email Ralph Hendrix at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also view the exhibitions online below!
November 17th, 2016 - May 15th, 2017
A fine art exhibition featuring prominent local artists, Honour Mack and Meg Brown Payson, and other artists working with abstraction.
Meg Brown Payson earned her BFA from the College of Fine Art at Boston University and her MFA from Vermont College. Payson lives and works in coastal Maine, where she was an Associate Professor of Drawing and Foundation at the Maine College of Art until she left teaching in 2011.
Payson's work has been exhibited at the Portland Museum of Art, the deCordova Museum, the Institute of Contemporary Art at Maine College of Art, the Ogunquit Museum, Walker Contemporary, and more. Her work resides in the collections of the Portland Museum of Art, the deCordova Museum, Neiman-Marcus, Duke Energy, and more.
Honour Mack earned a BS from Skidmore College and an MFA from Yale University School of Art. She resides, teaches, and maintains a studio practice in Portland. Her work has been exhibited at the Center for Maine Contemporary Art, Colby College Museum of Art, the 511 Gallery in Oregon, and ICON Contemporary Art, among other places.
“Abstract painting is a process that asks questions about ideas and subjects without overt pictorial commentary. It has long been a metaphor for deep philosophical investigation and emotional explorations. As an abstract painter, my imagery exists outside of a narrative or didactic framework, and, as a result, I find inspiration in questions that address the confluence of belief systems, the role of spirituality in art, and the possibility of creating a transcendent object. My current project in the studio is inspired by the intersection of early esoteric philosophies, and early advances in the sciences, when the mysteries of creation and existence were possibly more illusive than they are now. The documents that the artists and scientists leave behind offer up a fresh sense that magic and mystery are real, and the results of their experiments can inspire our own curiosity and sense of awe.”