Past Exhibitions


127186643_3333740903420621_5078008909972248185_o (2)Art Joy | Art District Gallery

November 1 – December 31 2020

Virtual Gallery

Catalogue (2)Colour with a “U” | Canadian Members of Studio Art Quilt Associates

Curator Faith Hieblinger

March 13 – September 7 2020 | Homer Watson House & Gallery

View Virtual Exhibition

summer-detour-flyer-orig_origSummer Detour | Art District Gallery

August 1 – September 30 2020 | Virtual Gallery

off-the-wall-adg-flyer_origOff the Wall | Art District Gallery

June 1 – July 31 2020 | Virtual Gallery

poster_origThirteen | Art District Gallery

March 1 – May 31 2020 | Virtual Gallery

Vicinity 1 (2)Vicinity | The Art District Gallery

Curated by Nancy Peng

February 1 – February 28, 2020 | Gallery 52

Artists imagine how vicinity might be portrayed within a work of art.  Through local colour, neighbourhood structures and garden textures artist explore their vicinity.  Choice of subject matter varies from items close at hand to those close in spirit through symbolic and thought provoking composition.  The theme is examined though a variety of artistic backgrounds, diverse media and rich cultural influences.

DSD_ACI_BA_Invite_Feb20_FNLImagining the Night Sky |Royal Astronomical Society of Canada

Curators Faith Hieblinger, Clark Muir

February 1 – March 2020 | Berlin Tower ARTSPACE

Astro photographers explore the universe.  Many of their works have appeared on Canadian stamps, International Magazines, and astrophysic reports.  These artists capture scenes and explore the sky with their cameras.

Art District Gallery ExhibitNew | Art District Gallery

Guest Artists Brom Churchill, Faith Hieblinger, Teresa Walker

October 18 – November 27 2020 | Art District Gallery

img-6673-1_2_orig (2)Contrast | Kitchener Society of Artist

Curator Faith Hieblinger | Juror Andrew Soorah

March 17 – April 21 2019 | Homer Watson House & Gallery

Artists explore the use of contrast within a work of art whether it be visually through colour, line or texture, figuratively through symbolic choice of subject matter or spiritually through thought provoking composition.  The theme is examined though a variety of artistic backgrounds, diverse media and rich cultural influences.

Tiina-Price-”BREATHE”.-watercolour-201x300ResonanceTiina Price

Curated by Faith Hieblinger

March 17 – April 21 2019 Homer Watson House & Gallery

2018 winner of the Curator’s Choice award,  Price chooses to paint with watercolours as it allows the nuances of nature to unfold. “I am continually struck by the play of light on water, the shadows in foliage, the changeability of skies, and the vibrancy or subtlety of colour.”  Price’s paintings celebrate not only the energy and vitality of nature, but its serenity and harmony.

IMG_20180419_151452Textures || Kitchener Waterloo Society of Artists || Homer Watson Gallery

Reflections || Mira Wasilewska || Ferrie Gallery, Homer Watson House

curated by Faith Hieblinger,
jurors Scott McNichol, Crystal Mowry
Opening March 18 – April 22

Winter Night, Oil Encaustic, 10 x 10, 2018 $320Group Exhibit || 18 local artist || Art District Gallery

curated by Amy Ferrari, James Nye
Opening March 23 

The Art District Gallery is located at 159 King Street E., Kitchener; open Tuesdays – Fridays 11-6 and Saturdays 10-5.

Picture1Tree-Centricity || Amy Ferrari || Homer Watson Gallery

curated by Faith Hieblinger

February 4 – March 9

Amy Ferrari showcases the personalities of trees. Through her work of acrylic on canvas paintings, Ferrari believes that focusing on trees can help to center us and bring us back into alignment with the flow, harmony and wisdom of life.

06BitetheBullet-2-281x300Mind-Scape || Ed Schleimer || Homer Watson House & Gallery

curated by Faith Hieblinger

February 4 – March 9

Ed Schleimer takes us on a journey of discovery, reconciliation, change, intellect and moral purpose. Through his work in wood cut etchings, watercolour and oil pastels, Schleimer often uses his own image to interpret the historic spirit of our city in terms of values and aspirations, seeking to satisfy the universal needs of “everyman”.

FullSizeRender-236x300Sitting Still || Ruth Lane || Homer Watson House & Gallery

curated by Faith Hieblinger

February 4 – March 9

Ruth Lane explores the idea of our identity as fluid rather than fixed. The subject matter she paints is varied, but the portraiture and figures are her true passion. Lane works from both personal photographic images and life interchangeably.

Eva-Beuck-Tranquillity-298x300Our Nature; Ourselves || Hidden Valley Artists || Artspace – Kitchener City Hall

curated by Faith Hieblinger

February 4 – March 9
Through a diverse range of medium, artists create an empathetic view of the Hidden Valley, a natural setting and unspoiled gem of spectacular diversity that has been enjoyed by enthusiastic naturalists for generations. This exhibition is to honor the late Daphne Nicholls, an artist, active environmentalist, and a founding member of Friends of Hidden Valley

14-8849Etchings || Homer Ransford Watson || Watson Museum

co-curated by Faith Hieblinger, Janine Foertsch

January – March 

Focusing on the element of line to capture interest and emotion, Homer applied a technique of etching into copper and printing with ink. Homer created some of his most interesting pieces including a print of one of his most famous pieces, The Pioneer Mill, 1879

HWHG-Haunted-History-Phoebe-211x300First Curator || Phoebe Amelia Watson || Watson Museum

curated by Faith Hieblinger

January – March 
Phoebe wrote: “Women’s influence on the world at large is always felt, how can it be otherwise?” Phoebe’s hand painted china became admired and collected on a national level. Among her paintings on display at the gallery you will find a tall black vase skilfully painted in art-deco flavour with scenes of glowing colours of the famous sunrises and moonlit nights on Lake Huron.

HW-Paintings-313-300x190Nature and Humans|| Homer Watson|| Watson Museum

curated by Faith Hieblinger

January – March 

Lush forests, heavy clouds and rushing streams are often seen in partnership with markers of human industrialization: small and gestural depictions of working men and women as well as the depiction of man made structures, such as local mills and barns. Through his work, Homer captures the unforgiving moods and beauty of nature as well as man’s complex relationship with it.