Susquehanna Valley Quilters Exhibit
Feb 8 @ 3:00 pm – Feb 24 @ 3:00 pm

The Susquehanna Valley Quilters present their annual quilt exhibit!  All three galleries adorned with vibrant handmade quilts, table-runners, and more. Many available for purchase.

Opening Reception Saturday, February 8th, 3-6 pm
Traditional Irish music by Local Seisiún Trio (Jim Haggerty, Jean Withrow, Kathy Shimberg)

Gallery open Wednesday – Sunday 11 am – 5 pm. Free & open to the public.

Closing Trunk Show & Quilt Raffle drawing on Sunday February 23rd at 1 pm.

Quilts also on display during CANO’s Chili Bowl Cook-off Fundraiser on Sunday February 2nd from 12 – 4 pm.

7th Annual CANO Members’ Exhibition
Mar 7 @ 5:00 pm – Mar 22 @ 3:00 pm

The Community Arts Network of Oneonta
7th Annual Members’ Exhibition!

CANO members will be featured in this exhibit! Artwork includes a wide variety of media and styles, each as unique as our creative members!

Opening reception Saturday, March 7th, 5-8 pm.
Peoples Choice vote for best artwork! Music by Wendy Slicer!
Free admission & open to the public. Refreshments available.

Gallery hours: March 8th – 22nd 
Thur & Fri 2-6, Sat & Sun 11-3

Show your art at the CANO Members’ Exhibit! All CANO members are invited to show and sell 1-2 artworks in the Wilber Mansion galleries! All media accepted. A fantastic opportunity to showcase your best work! CLICK HERE TO REGISTER FOR CANO MEMBERS EXHIBIT

Not a member yet? This is the perfect time to join! Members receive discounts on artwork purchases, classes, & exhibition fees. Contributions from members help support CANO’s mission of Linking Artists, Promoting the Arts, Educating the Community. Your support is an investment in preserving this vibrant artistic community! CLICK HERE FOR MEMBERSHIP INFO


Art: Lindsay France, Gia Sabatini, Vernon Burnett
Apr 4 @ 5:00 pm – Apr 19 @ 3:00 pm

Opening reception Saturday, April 4th, 5-8 pm.
Free admission & open to the public. Refreshments available.

Gallery hours: April 5th – 19th 
Thur/Fri 2-6, Sat/Sun 11-3


“Abandoned History” brings out the beauty of decay. Each location – abandoned schools, factories, theaters and prisons – tells a story steeped in forgotten history. Lindsay has always had a passion for photography originating in the darkroom. On a whim, she joined a group workshop at an abandoned lace factory in Pennsylvania and fell in love with abandoned photography and exploration. Lindsay’s vision draws her to capture the unique and beautiful in places that are forgotten in time. She has combined her love of historical research with her passion for photography to bring to life the forgotten locations she explores. Lindsay has been a photographer for over 10 years and currently resides in Oneonta, NY.

Artwork exploring the relationship between human and nature, which started out as a personal conversation with her sister. “I lost her two years ago, so each paint stroke has been my way of healing. Through painting and layering colors and textures I am able to talk with her. She was an amazing artist and through this medium I feel close to her. I use a variety of materials in my work. Molding paste, recycled tires shreds and coffee grounds to add textures and layers. As well as acrylic and watercolors. I like the way watercolors and acrylics interact with each other. Both having their own personalities and when together they either marry or fight.” Gia has always been making art of some kind or another. She went to school originally to be an Art Teacher but ended up a Graphic Designer as well as dabbled in tattooing.

“Trails from the Emerald Ash Borer” While splitting wood I noticed the abstract, almost calligraphic designs created by the current forest industry nemesis, the emerald ash borer. Upon closer inspection, I noticed subtle changes in the color and texture of the wood. Using the camera and a macro lens, I zoomed into several small examples of the worm trails. Once the images were enlarged on my computer, I intentionally used an enhanced focus tool to play with over-saturation of color and the natural contrasts within the wood. This resulted in these abstract images. Although college educated in photography, my diverse cultural and experiential background leads me to define myself as more of an urban folk artist. I use photography as a means to document the world around me, calling attention to things that other people sometimes overlook, which helps me engage more deeply with where I am in space and time.