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Courthouse Gallery presents Philip Barter’s Maine Charlie Hewitt: Abstract Paintings and Electric Dreams New work by Rosie Moore

Ellsworth –  Courthouse Gallery is pleased to present a three shows: Philip Barter: My Maine, Rosie Moore: New Work, and Charlie Hewitt: Abstract Paintings and Electric Dreams. The exhibitions open on August 14 with a reception from 5–7pm, and run through September 6, 2019. The Hewitt exhibition runs through October 15. The exhibitions are free and open to the public.

Courthouse Gallery is located at 6 Court Street in Ellsworth. For gallery hours and more information on upcoming shows call (207) 667-6611, or visit courthousegallery.com.

Philip Barter’s solo show highlights new paintings and wood reliefs of fishermen, houses, landscapes, and his fondness for Maine’s four distinct seasons, especially fall when the blueberry barrens turn a deep crimson red. A prolific self-taught artist, Barter has become the poet laureate of downeast Maine. His work is in numerous private and public collections, including the Portland Museum of Art and the Farnsworth Art Museum. Barter and his wife, Priscilla, live in Franklin, Maine.

Rosie Moore’s new series of mixed media paintings and collages explore her love of color, texture, and line. These energetic still lifes invite the viewer to simply enjoy the glorious shapes and colors. Moore’s work has been exhibited in New York, San Francisco, Washington, Maryland, Virginia, Mexico, and Maine. Moore, who taught at The Studio School in Washington D.C, often told her students “A painting is a discovery. The possibilities are infinite.” Moore splits her time between Washington DC, Mexico, and Blue Hill, Maine.

Charlie Hewitt is a nationally known Maine-born painter, printmaker, and sculptor. Hewitt grew up in a large working-class French Canadian family in the mill-working communities of Lewiston/Auburn and Brunswick, Maine. Home was a place of family, love and faith. Life revolved around church and work, and the energetic culture of these mill-working communities became the foundation for his imagery and symbols. Hewitt’s work is in numerous private and public collections, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, NY; Whitney Museum of American Art, NY; Museum of Modern Art, NY; Library of Congress, Washington, DC; and in Maine at the Portland Museum of Art, Farnsworth Museum of Art, and in the art museums at Bates, Bowdoin, and Colby colleges. Hewitt and his wife and their two children live in Yarmouth, Maine.

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