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July 3 – August 16, 2021

Gerardo Castro

Carl Grauer

Shanti Grumbine

Meg Hitchcock

Mollie McKinley

Alison McNulty

Liz Nielsen

Alisa Sikelianos-Carter

Jean-Marc Superville Sovak

Kazumi Tanaka

Millicent Young

Rubedo Blood Draw_2021_sheet glass and n

Mollie McKinley

Rubedo Blood Draw, 2021

sheet glass and neon

1h x 35h x 21w in

Fridman Gallery is pleased to present Time Lapse, a group exhibition of artists living and working in the Hudson Valley. This is the second exhibition at the gallery’s Beacon location.


Time Lapse looks at memory as a parallel dimension, in which it is possible for objects, events, and stories to travel through temporal and physical spaces, to a setting where they are perceived in a different light. The artists in Time Lapse recontextualize and reimagine relationships among materials, beings, and environments, elucidating the liminal threshold between the existence of a thing and its perception.


Carl Grauer’s painting of a burning bush is composed of thirty-six individual squares painted on different days – multiple timestamps of the same object existing simultaneously. Kazumi Tanaka’s indigo ink drawing of a pond’s reflection of a forest references the artist’s connection to her mother, and in a broader sense, reflects on memory as continuity. Alison McNulty suspends a fragile hemlock branch horizontally against a blank sheet of paper, exploring a threshold between self and other, between human and geological time.  


Liz Nielsen’s photogram, superimposing intensely colored triangles over a leafy forest, is a portal into sacred geometry, a landscape that is somewhere and nowhere at once. Mollie McKinley’s alchemic sculptures of glass, salt, and light are hybrids of the ancient and of the future, embracing the discomfort of our inability to comprehend the unknown. Millicent Young’s hanging installation made from grapevine and horsehair is a meditation on the capacity of materials to bear witness and embody memory, independently of our own.


Gerardo Castro burns the outline of his body on paper, adding symbols and thin washes of indigo dye and paint, a powerful gesture of mind-body connection and transformation. In Shanti Grumbine’s cyanotypes, the artist’s pregnant body interacts with mysterious shapes, seemingly transmitted from a dimension where different laws of physics apply. 


Meg Hitchcock’s trans-figurational works on paper juxtapose enigmatic abstract shapes with passages of text composed of letters cut out from sacred books. Jean-Marc Superville Sovak reimagines 19th century engravings of bucolic Hudson Valley landscapes with African Americans as protagonists transcending their historical context. Alisa Sikelianos-Carter’s drawings glimpse a cosmos inhabited by “afronauts” who jumped from slave ships into an underwater world pulsing with ancestral majesty and power.

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Join us for two panel discussions with the artists, in person and online:

Saturday, July 17, 2021

4 – 6 pm

Shanti Grumbine, Mollie McKinley, Alison McNulty, Liz Nielsen, Millicent Young

Saturday, August 14, 2021

4 – 6 pm

Gerardo Castro, Carl Grauer, Meg Hitchcock
Jean-Marc Superville Sovak, Kazumi Tanaka

Saturday, July 3, 2021


Opening Reception and Performance:

MV Carbon + Ka Baird



Memory as a Parallel Dimension

By Alison Rooney 

The Highlands Current 

June 28, 2021


Carl Grauer

Burning Bush, 2021

Oil on board

72h x 72w in


Liz Nielsen

Rain Forest Portal, 2018

Analog chromogenic photogram on Fujiflex

65h x 45w in

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Shanti Grumbine

Step, 2018

Cyanotype on watercolor paper

12h x 9w in

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Meg Hitchcock

A Vajra Song of Gotsangpa, 2020

Mixed media

14h x 11w in

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Jean-Marc Superville Sovac

Am I Not a Man?, 2021

Monoprint on archival inkjet paper

13h x 19w in

Time Lapse, July 3 - August 16, 2021 courtesy of Fridman Gallery 2.JPG
Time Lapse, July 3 - August 16, 2021 courtesy of Fridman Gallery 4.JPG
Time Lapse, July 3 - August 16, 2021 courtesy of Fridman Gallery 6.JPG
Time Lapse, July 3 - August 16, 2021 courtesy of Fridman Gallery 8.JPG
Time Lapse, July 3 - August 16, 2021 courtesy of Fridman Gallery 9.jpg
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