I had not seen Jed Dunkerley's work before. These are well executed canvases with an environmental message or twist to them. Dunkerley seems to be a local Seattle artist now, with some experience in the art side of the gaming industry. He seems to be a public school art instructor as well.
Above is a fun piece titled, American Safari, and takes the selfie to a new level.
This is Opportunity in Retreat.
Three smaller pieces here, two of which have sold.
Colorado artist Shawn Huckins has a far larger presence at Foster White Gallery this month. I've been seeing bits and pieces of his work in their installations, but this month there is a far larger body of work. It appears that these are paintings from his Antheneum series. Above is George Washington (The Lansdowne Portrait): I Can’t Pretend That This Is Poetry.
I particularly like this work, Charles Loring Elliot: Panic One (Low B...
I wasn't formally familiar with Amplifier until October's artwalk. However, I've run across their cause many times in the last year without really knowing it. If you were at the Seattle (or other) Womens' March an many other events, you've been touched by Amplfier. This happens to be the Seattle "chapter".
A back lit video on the window of the space caught my attention and that was what drew me in.
Shepard Fairy's stunning posters are part of the movement.
Seattle's Center on Contemporary Art (CoCA) has quite the history of installations and exhibitions, and October highlights a number of the "heavy hitters" who have shown there. The exhibition is titled Legacy.
This is an aerial shot of James Turrell's Roden Crater.
Here is a print of Turrell's installation at the old CoCA space, basically across the street from the Seattle Art Museum. Turrell was the first exhibiting artist for the organization in 1982.