Exhibitions at Indigo Arts

October 11, 2017 to November 4, 2017

In Calaveras, Indigo Arts brings back a seasonal selection of Peruvian retablos by master artist Claudio Jimenez Quispé.  The traditional Peruvian retablo is a portable shrine or nicho that holds figures sculpted of pasta (a mi

October 8, 2017 to December 31, 2017

Closing the Circle celebrates the range of contemporary African basketry with examples from several different African traditions: 

March 9, 2017 to September 30, 2017

Retablos from Ayacucho and Shipibo/Conibo Textiles from the Amazon Basin

October 13, 2016 to February 28, 2017

Indigo Arts’ 30th anniversary show - including work by Enrique Flores, Nicolas de Jesus, Eddie Martinez,
Felipe Morales, Rodolfo Morales, Fernando Olivera, Carlomagno Pedro, Mario Romero, Shinzaburo Takeda & others.

May 18, 2016 to October 8, 2016

Africa Modern celebrates thirty years of showing the arts of Africa at Indigo Arts.  The exhibit samples the staggering range of artwork from the fifty years following Africa's independence from colonial rule - roughly from 1960 to 2010.

February 6, 2016 to March 6, 2016

 

October 8, 2015 to February 9, 2016

This is the season of transition and transformation.  In the spirit of Halloween and Los Dias de los Muertos, the Days of the Dead, Indigo Arts presents a collection of masks from Africa, Asia, the Americas and the Pacific.  They are masks that conceal, but may also reveal the wearer behind them.

April 9, 2015 to September 30, 2015

In Tinga Tinga Today, Indigo Arts considers the unique genre of popular painting that has flourished in Tanzania since the late 1960's.

October 9, 2014 to January 31, 2015

José Garcia Montebravo was one of Cuba's leading naif artists, with an international following. While he was self-taught as an artist, he was hardly naive in the English sense of the word. ‘Monte’ was a witty and sophisticated man with a sure, fluid line in pen or brush.

March 27, 2014 to September 1, 2014

The title comes from the traditional Haitian Kreyol call and response greeting. “Onè!" calls the greeter, meaning "honor!" The response is "Respè!" - "respect". The exchange captures the essence of Haitian culture.