Welcome to The Studio Online

The Studio is a fine arts program for visionary artists.

The Studio is a place filled with light and color, where over forty artists come to

freely express their creativity through art.

We provide a supportive and stimulating environment where our artists can express themselves using a variety of media.

The goals of The Studio are to help each person reach their highest level of artistic achievement and to encourage personal growth, self-reliance and self-esteem

through the creative process.

By professionally exhibiting and marketing

the artwork that is produced at The Studio, the program instills feelings of pride and

self-worth.

The art made at The Studio is never  censored or criticized, and freedom of ideas, techniques and mediums is strongly encouraged.

The freedom at The Studio is what makes

the work created here inspiring, original and exciting.

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Contact The Studio

We are located at 272 C Street in Eureka, California. Hours of operation are Monday through Friday from 9am to 2pm.

We welcome visitors during our open hours.

We are funded by Redwood Coast Regional Center, sales of artwork, and community grants and donations.

The Studio is a program of Humboldt Community Access and Resource Center.

For more information, please call

707-443-1428 or send us an e-mail.

 

Current Exhibition                         Join us for Arts Alive! Saturday, February 7th, 6 - 9 pm        

                                                                                                   

ANIMAL / HOUSE                                                     On View through February 18th, 2015

ALLEN CASSIDY

DEANNA HUSE

The Cheri Blackerby Gallery is excited to host ANIMAL / HOUSE, an exhibition of paintings, sculpture, video, and mosaics by Allen Cassidy and Deanna Huse.

ANIMAL / HOUSE represents an intersection in the artistic practice of Allen Cassidy and Deanna Huse, whose work has a primary focus on animals, both domestic and wild, including cats, dogs, celebrity chipmunks, turtles, and tigers. Monumental, richly-hued portraits of houses are presented with equal importance, liberating architecture from its history in painting, as merely the background.

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