Red for power, yellow for happy, blue for competence; Power Colors, curated by Amanda Smith and Angela Zonunpari, examines the associative influence of color and its links to history, identity, and authority. Using a wide range of production skills, exhibiting artists Marsha Mack (Denver, CO), Nicole Maloof (Bronx, NY), Amy Jarding (Sioux Falls, SD), and Amanda Smith (Omaha, NE) articulate and reconstitute fragmented experiences of place, personhood, and politics in vivid color.

Exhibition Dates: May 10 - June 21, 2019
Opening Reception: May 10, 6:00 - 8:00 PM
Regular Gallery Hours: Thursday - Friday, 12:00 - 5:00 PM

Generator Space
1804 Vinton Street
Omaha, NE 68108




Recipient of a 2019 Artist Support Grant, an unrestricted cash award of $5,000.

Sarah Hummel Jones is originally from Indiana. She received her Bachelors of Fine Arts from Bowling Green State University in Bowling Green, OH. After graduation Jones moved to Chicago, IL where she attended The School of the Art Institute Chicago for a year and received a Post Baccalaureate in Ceramics. Jones received a Master's of Fine Art in Ceramics from Cranbrook Academy of Art in 2014 and shortly after graduation, moved to Brooklyn, NY and worked as a ceramic technician and assistant. Sarah Hummel Jones has lived in Omaha for past 3 years and is the Co-Op Studio Manager at the Union for Contemporary Art.



Recipient of the 2019 LGBTQIA+ Artist Support Grant, an unrestricted cash award of $5,000.

Corson Androski is a researcher, conservationist, software developer, and photographer/filmmaker from Hutchinson, Kansas. Their work uses the concept of care—as labor, affect, and ethic, given/received by humans and other-than-humans, individuals and systems—to consider subjects like institutional medicine alongside state ecological regulation, and beyond their respective margins, emergent communities of illness alongside informal conservation of the small, overlooked ecosystems of weeds and fungi that spring up in the seams of our patchwork flyover states.



from left to right: Anne Dovali, Holly Kranker, Tyler Swain, Travis Apel, and Elizabeth Boutin

from left to right: Anne Dovali, Holly Kranker, Tyler Swain, Travis Apel, and Elizabeth Boutin

Five local artists compromise the first cohort of the Work In Progress (WIP) program, a new educational opportunity for local artists that serves as an alternative to a traditional Masters of Fine Arts. Travis Apel, Elizabeth Boutin, Anne Dovali, Holly Kranker, and Tyler Swain will receive monthly studio visits, be introduced to guest critics during monthly group critiques, produce a piece of critical writing centered in their work, and participate in a year-end exhibition.

WIP provides local artists with:

  • a rigorous educational experience in place of a traditional MFA, without debilitating debt,

  • a better framework for talking and writing about their work, opening up more opportunities,

  • and a built-in network of peer support, which will persist well beyond the end of the program