Past Exhibitions

In this one weekend only competition iMOCA iNSIDERS and Hoosier Salon members are invited to present their work side by side to be voted on by the public and determine which pieces are the most popular. The creators of the top five favorite pieces in the show will win special prize packages. TO PARTICIPATE: iMOCA…

Erik Ullanderson has no filter. His work mirrors the consumption of visual cultural in contemporary life and reflects endless scrolling of Instagram feeds, Tumblr blogs and Google search returns mixed with personal artifacts and memories. Old Erik Came Wondering or Throw Steel Over Their Heads draws heavily on Norse imagery sourced from pop culture and…

An exhibit of drawing, painting and installation. A collective of 6 local artists, The Droops draw from their immediate surroundings, ephemera and a shared small town experience. Their work appears graphic and bold but their content and concepts are revealed by the relationships and interactions of each artists’ imagery. For their 3rd collaborative exhibition The…

The work of Kathryn Armstrong explores interdisciplinary methods of painting, drawing, sculpture and photography as a fluid language of possibilities. Her site-responsive installations often point toward the overlooked as a location for intervention and chance encounters. Armstrong is interested in situating the viewer within a living work of art, somewhere between the familiar and the…

Click here to see photos from the opening. Indianapolis artist Philip Campbell’s floor-to-ceiling carved mahogany installation offers iMOCA visitors an opportunity to experience “work that people can touch.” Over a year in the making, Campbell’s solo exhibition, Your Catfish Friend opens at iMOCA’s Murphy Art Center location at 1043 Virginia Avenue. It is a touching…

Click here to see images from the exhibit and reception Made possible thanks to a grant from The Indianapolis Foundation, a Central Indiana Community Foundation. Influenced equally by the history of painting as by the pulp imagery of pop-culture, Trenton Doyle Hancock transforms traditionally formal decisions—such as the use of color, language and pattern—into opportunities…