Author Archives: gallery110

About gallery110

Gallery 110’s mission is to provide dynamic opportunities to established and emerging professional artists in an environment that encourages creative expression, experimentation and collaboration. As a nonprofit organization, the gallery fosters artistic and professional connections between its associated artists and the arts community at large through creative dialogue, the presentation of challenging and enriching curated exhibitions, public opportunities and collaborative projects.

A Pet Project

1st annual fundraiser exhibition benefiting Pioneer Square’s Doney Coe Pet Clinic.
December 5 – 28, 2019
Exhibition Reception: December 28, 5 – 9 pm

Every year, the Doney Coe Pet Clinic helps over a thousand families experiencing homelessness in an unconventional, but immensely significant way: by offering free veterinary services and resources to homeless and low income families. 100% Volunteer-run, the Doney Coe Pet Clinic opens its doors in Pioneer Square every other Saturday, starting at 1pm. Their services are so valuable to those they help, that families often start lining up at 8am, rain or shine, waiting hours to receive care for their pets, everything ranging from wellness checks to flea treatments to vaccinations and more. Many pet owners experiencing homelessness are likely to tend to their animal companion’s needs before their own. Continue reading

A Pet Project

Call for Art:

Deadline: November 16, 2019

Exhibition dates: December 5 – 28, 2019


Gallery 110 is partnering with All the Best to host an exhibition to benefit an incredible organization: Pioneer Square’s Doney Coe Pet Clinic, a 100% volunteer run non-profit that provides veterinary care and resources for Seattle’s population of homeless and low-income pet owners.

We want to use art to give support and visibility to the Doney Coe Clinic and their mission by exhibiting and selling your work, while donating the gallery’s proceeds directly to the clinic.

Here’s what you get:

  • The chance to show off your work in Gallery 110’s North Gallery, and/or to all of the pet parents at one of All the Best’s more prominent locations in a satellite exhibition curated by Gallery 110’s Director.
  • 45% commission on any work that sells.
  • Possible inclusion in an in-gallery portion of the exhibition.
  • Possible image and name inclusion in digital and print marketing of the project.
  • The knowledge that your art is being used as a force for good

Work Requirements:

  • Should be affordably-priced: Ideally no more than $600, to keep price points affordable. But we gladly accept higher priced submissions.
  • Professional appearance. Work must meet basic presentation standards.  All works should be 100% hang-ready, or able to be so within the month.
  • Works need not necessarily depict or be connected to animals, we are open to all submissions.
  • Preference likely to be given to smaller works (under 18″ in any direction) to help keep price-points affordable. But feel free to include larger in your submissions.

The deadline for submissions is November 16th, but artists are strongly encouraged to apply as soon as possible.

Email all images and relevant information to to apply or if you have any questions.




May You Be Happy

Kevin Marshall
November 7 – 30, 2019
First Thursday: November 7, 5 – 8pm
Artist Meet-and-Greet: November 30, 2 – 4pm

Transcentainment LLC announces a show by Kevin Marshall at Gallery 110 near Pioneer square. Marshall will be exhibiting functional fine art pottery made for modern life styles. He is offering cups, cellphone stands, vessels and more. His work is a combination of free form clay, tight geometric decoration, portraits and decorative glazes. Gallery 110 is located at 110 3rd Ave S, Seattle, WA 98104. Continue reading

Down the Rabbit Hole

Katherine Loveland
November 7 – 30, 2019

First Thursday: November 7, 5 – 8pm
Artist Meet-and-Greet: November 30, 2 – 4pm

From the artist:
In this series I provide viewers abstract macrophotographic images of nature and with them the opportunity to delve into an exploration of the personal unknown. Their reactions to the images have the potential to increase viewers’ self-awareness of the psychic layers of themselves, others and the world.
-Katherine Loveland

Threads: Bringing Art to the Masses

Paula Maratea
November 7 – 30, 2019
First Thursday: November 7, 5 – 8pm

Paula Maratea prints her most recent digital paintings on hand-sewn and machine-made garments.

We Were the Places That We Wanted to Go

Featuring Phantoms in the Front Yard
October 3 – November 2, 2019
First Thursday: October 3, 5 – 8pm
Artists’ Reception: October 5, 5 – 7:30pm

Gallery 110 welcomes the Vancouver-based collective, Phantoms in the Front Yard, with work by Michael Abraham, Jeremiah Birnbaum, Andrea Hooge, Paul Morstad, Jay Senetchko, Jonathan Sutton and guest artist Marcus MacLeod.

Reflecting on the concept of what constitutes legacy, We Were the Places That We Wanted to Go explores the theme of passing life’s lessons down from one generation to the next. Drawing from a range of contexts such as personal narrative, nostalgia, pop culture and climate change, as well as using the figure as subject, the Phantoms invite the viewer to interpret the relevance, permanence and effect legacy has on its inherent recipient.

Phantoms in the Front Yard (PITFY) is a figurative collective founded in 2010, with exhibitions occurring in alternative venues and dedicated to creating an experience of figurative art for all, not just among academics and industry veterans.

More information about the Phantoms can be found here.

Women & Umbrellas

Li Turner
October 3 – November 2, 2019
First Thursday: October 3, 5 – 8pm
Artist’s Reception: October 5, 5 – 7:30pm

Li Turner’s watercolor paintings and prints explore the juxtaposition of women in the world and environment. Her feminist perspective, and a touch of social commentary comprise a delightful and thought-provoking message in her work.


Susan Christensen
September 5 – 28, 2019
First Thursday: September 5, 5 – 8 pm
Artist’s Reception: September 14, 2 – 4pm

From the artist:
Over the months spent creating the drawings and paintings for this exhibit, I’ve been surprised again and again by how deeply my Mother’s consistent cultivation of her child’s imagination still influences me. Her encouragement and, at times, goading have certainly shaped the image maker I am today.

This body of work developed basically split into two ‘camps’. Mother’s story, my appreciation of who she was as her younger self and recollections of our shared story are generally rendered in softer colors with sparer details. Alongside these works of memory I give tribute to Mother’s indelible mark on my congenitally vivid imagination. These homages are highly detailed images in stronger colors with stranger themes: fantastic creatures, spirit and animal companions, figures with multiple faces, mask wearers, shamans. They do not ‘reproduce the visible’ rather they ‘make visible’ the realms of my imagination, to borrow from Paul Klee’s thought about Art and its purpose.

Mother – who is an artist herself but modestly never claims to be more than a crafter – named me Artist even before I became aware of that calling in myself. What a lifelong gift, this recognition. I hope these visual tales of mine provide a conduit worthy of transmitting her beneficence to all who engage with them.
-Susan J. Christensen< August, 2019

Line of Inquiry: Volumes

Anna Jannack
September 5 – 28, 2019
First Thursday: September 5, 5 – 8pm

From the artist:

This word has several meanings. It can be used to refer to a book, to identify a particular book in a collection, to talk about the amount of space an object occupies, to describe a container in terms of its capacity, a quantity or amount, and even to describe the quantity of sound. This line of inquiry explores volumes referring to books, volumes referring to the amount of psychic pain and or periods of turmoil stored in our human mind. These paintings talk about our ability to store and catalogue what has happened to us, our ability to both retrieve and forget.

Sometimes volumes of anguish exceed our capacity to process our own experiences, and we then become readily available to feel the intensity of any injury, no matter how small the provocation. Other times we can thrive and integrate even the most horrid moments of our lives and the most unbearable pain. Sometimes the library of our minds seems complex beyond comprehension and other times it seems simple and poetic.