Enchanted: Boundaries of aesthetics and species are blurred with Lindsay Pichaske’s kinda-familiar-looking-but-not-really animal figures. Free.
Space In Between: Eva Isaksen is one of those rare, non-schlocky collage artists. Free.
Ukiyo-e Runway: 19th-century Japanese woodblock fashion plates complementing SAM’s Future Beauty exhibition. Free.
Glen Lamar/Robert Jones: Sculptures that look like alien musical instruments and paintings that look like things you’d see from a plane, respectively. Free.
William Morris: The master of trompe l’oeil glass (recall the “bones” that appear as you deboard the train and go toward baggage claim at Sea-Tac Airport) comes out of a period of obscurity to show his sculptures of ritual vessels in glass and stone. Free.
Work in Progress: Brave John Osgood paints live in-studio, encouraging suggestions and participation from the audience. Free.
Her Half of the World: Five gallery artists who happen to be women show new work that address women’s issues. Including, of course, a ceramic corset. Free.
Humbesa: Art from Ethiopia and Zimbabwe: Paintings from expert visual communicator Kerima Ahmed and Zimbabwean Shona stone sculpture. Free.
Maneki Neko: Japan’s Beckoning Cats—From Talisman to Pop Icon: So. Many. Little. Waving. Kitty. Paws. One hundred and fifty five of them, to be precise, in mediums ranging from stone to papier-mâché. This exhibition traces the Maneki Neko’s evolution from source of luck and protection to something more readily recognized as the door greeter to Japanese restaurants. $10.
Soda Pop: Super Sugar Big Buzz: An examination of Sub Pop’s formative years to help celebrate its Silver Jubilee. Pieces from Lynda Barry, Charles Burns, Peter Bagge, Art Spiegelman, Daniel Clowes, Charles Peterson, Carl Smool and more. Free.
AXIS INDEX: Damien Gilley's installation of foam core and blue tape forms a blueprint within the Space that disorients by taking liberties with scale, perspective, and vanishing points Free.
Make Out Tree: Eirik Johnson often photographs temporary structures built by humans and animals. Stacy Rozich often makes indescribable monster scenes on paper. What will be the result of the collaboration between this Neddy-Award-winning pair? Free.
SuttonBeresCuller: The Genius Award-winning art collaborative/band of troublemakers known for shutting down the 520 bridge with a floating “desert island” show their sculptures which, in the past, have included Katamari-like balls of stuff and Trailer Park, a park installed on a flatbed trailer Free.
Uprooted and Invisible looks at the phenomenon of “hidden homelessness” from an Asian American perspective. $12.95.
Music is My Life: Homeless youths imagine musical devices to help with the experience of homelessness. The devices are represented in drawings and stories. Free.
Illumination: Group show featuring over 30 member artists from around Washington State. Free.
Like: A collection of work from the gallery. Free.