Brooke Stewart: BAD MATH, Curated by Liz Morlock
In BAD MATH, Brooke Stewart constructs a love letter to the artists and makers of Boston who, much like the medium of woodblock printing, continuously carve and build their lives in service of their work. Brooke Stewart: BAD MATH, curated by Liz Morlock, is part of the 1:1 Exhibition Series at BCA.
Brooke Stewart’s BAD MATH will be on view from April 29, 2023 to July 29, 2023 at the Mills Gallery from 1pm – 6pm, Wed – Sat.
About the Artist
Brooke Stewart (b. 1994, Topsfield, MA) is an artist living and working in Boston, MA. She received her MFA from The School of The Museum of Fine Arts at Tufts University (Boston, MA) in 2018. Stewart’s debut solo exhibition, No Potatoes, was hosted by The Distillery Gallery (Boston, MA). Stewart will be featured in an upcoming exhibition titled Peace Love and Understanding at the Danang Museum of Fine Arts (Danang Vietnam), on view starting April 17th. Recent group exhibitions have been presented by Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (Boston, MA), Los Angeles Printmaking Society (Los Angeles, CA), LaMontagne Gallery (Boston, MA), Tokyo University of the Arts,Geidai (Tokyo, Japan), Edinburgh College of Art (Edinburgh, Scotland) and Artist Proof Press (Johannesburg, South Africa), among others. Her work has been written about in The Boston Globe, New American Paintings and Boston Art Review. Stewart currently serves as a postgraduate teaching fellow for Northeastern University.
About the Curator
Liz Morlock (b. 1993, Long Beach, CA) is a curator and writer living and working in Boston, MA. She currently serves as the Director of Steven Zevitas Gallery with a focus on providing space for emerging, contemporary artists. Morlock also works as the Marketing Manager for New American Paintings, a bi-monthly art publication featuring contemporary painters across all regions of the United States. She previously worked as the Assistant Director of Samsøñ, a gallery specializing in the representation of underrepresented artists and recontextualization of established artists. Recent writing projects consider the site-specific distribution of arts capital in the city of Boston.