to Jan 5


Miller Gallery is honored to announce Lest We Forget, Robert Mars’ first solo exhibit with us.

Chronicling a fascination with 1950’s and 60’s iconography, Robert Mars creates artwork from his studio in Connecticut that celebrates the commonplace objects and icons of an America long past in a thoroughly modern, and exquisitely constructed, manner. His eye for a distinct facet of American history is impeccable, and his ability to manipulate both the color and wordplay of vintage printed material has earned him reference with the likes of Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg, and Richard Diebenkorn, among other masters from the School of Pop. By taking inspiration from the Golden Age of American popular culture and celebrating figures of the 1950’s and 60’s, Mars’ artwork chronicles an evolving relationship with celebrity. Through the application of a rich color palette and tongue ­in cheek attitude, Mars’ paintings evoke a vintage quality of design and pay homage to the idealized age of growth and hopefulness that was prevalent in the USA at the end of World War II. A time before the internet and mobile technology, where visual information was not constantly blasted to millions, and there was no such thing as instant digital celebrities, where instead people lived with the myth of the unique, untouchable and unforgettable personalities of Marilyn Monroe, Elizabeth Taylor, James Dean, Audrey Hepburn, Elvis Presley, and many others.

Robert will be in attendance at the opening! Come by and meet the master behind these addictively-beautiful pieces.

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to Nov 10


As part of Cincinnati's Biennial FotoFocus, Miller Gallery is honored to host Tyler Shields and his newest work!

By using the almost extinct processes and materials of the Dye Transfer printing process and Palladium prints, Tyler will debut 2 incredible pieces on October 19th, and will host an artist's talk.

In 1991, The Eastman Kodak Company ceased production of Pan Matrix Film, which was required to produce a Dye Transfer Print. By 1994, the company did away with all other Dye Transfer Materials. 2018 marks almost 30 years since Dye Transfer has been highlighted as an art form.

Popularized by famed photographers such as Irving Penn, William Eggleston, and Robert Mapplethorpe, our featured artist Tyler Shields finds himself in excellent company. Dye Transfer is an incredibly detailed and exceptionally difficult process. The degree of skill required to make a successful image is unique to very few photographers working today.

Utilizing the exact machine previously owned and operated by Irving Penn, Tyler uses the Dye Transfer process to produce an unparalleled colored image that is the absolute finest quality in color printing. 

In the late 19th century, this printing process used palladium rather than silver as the light sensitive material required to develop an image. 

Ed Weston, Alfred Stieglitz, and Paul Strand were supporters of the technique, but, due to the exorbitant material costs, by the late 1940s, Palladium printing was no longer popular. 

Tyler uses Palladium Printing to produce unique works that possess incredible depth and beauty valued by the photographic community world-wide. 

As with his Dye Transfer photography, Tyler has created a limited edition print - completely unique and limited in availability.

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to Sep 8


Celebrate the essence of summer with Miller Gallery’s curated group show composed of paintings by Hunt Slonem, Pang Jen, Eduardo Monteagudo, Carlos Gamez de Francisco, Pam Folsom & photography by Christy Lee Rogers.

Bold tones, bright light and refreshing splashes of color accentuate a variety of subject matter which evoke lazy days on the beach, tropical paradises and the flora and fauna that flourish in the sunlight.

We hope to evoke those last languid days of August, before the air turns crisp, the sun sets earlier, and the days spent outdoors are traded for long nights and falling leaves.

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to Jun 18



While maintaining a uniquely Americana aesthetic, Stephen Wilson's internationally renowned work blends a high fashion influence with traditional quilting and mixed media. He is influenced by contemporary art, pop art, street art, graffiti and iconography, as well as traditional quilting and handicrafts. Collected by art enthusiasts worldwide, his pieces have also been featured in both solo and group exhibitions, as well as museum shows. 

For Stephen, the medium is the message. There is a long list of artists that create art using traditional means. However, Stephen's methodology is anything but traditional. Represented in his Luxury Series, the medium used is predominantly fabric and thread, combined with sculptural 3D printing, laser engraving, and painting. Heavily influenced by famous fashion houses, Stephen utilizes luxury textiles from a myriad of famed design houses, including Hermès silks and Chanel wools, amongst others. When one examines his pieces closely, they will notice that every line he creates uses thread to embellish or transform these luxurious fabrics. Stephen's works are meant to evoke questions regarding luxury consumerism. 

In Stephen's Shine a Light When It's Gray Out, the artist works with mixed media elements, such as 3D printed busts and skulls, embroidered butterflies, flowers, and gold leaf. Inspired by the recent birth of his now 16-month-old daughter, this series is thematically centered around hope and love. For Stephen, these works are meant to be a light in the dark, as well as a symbol of perseverance, in Stephen's words, "for ourselves, for our children, for all children." 

Each piece is unique and expertly crafted in his Charlotte, North Carolina studio.


The mysterious artist Punk Me Tender is known for his very graphic, raw form of art. Inspired by women, fashion, and style, his art offers a new look on the female body, claiming that desire is the biggest drive in everybody’s soul.

Born in France on September 4th, 1982, the artist came to Los Angeles to pursue his dreams. Whether it is art in the form of graffiti, a mural, or photography, his works are always a surprise and unexpected. Like many artists, Punk Me Tender doesn’t have a strategy for his art. He only acts based on instinct and doesn’t follow any rules. Much of his photography has themes of sensuality and wanting.

His murals show women in varied color schemes and are a sensation.  His mixed media pieces utilize black and white photography, bright splashes of pinks and blues, and incorporate real pieces of clothing. The artist maintains that a mix of graffiti and fabric is an original approach that never fails to intrigue and captivate the viewer.

His identity is kept secret in order to maintain freedom and express himself as he desires. When interviewed he uses a surrogate, such as a model, to speak for him. The artist sees women as heroes and has a deep passion for them.

Last September, Punk Me Tender had his extravagant first solo show in Los Angeles at the historical Beckett mansion.

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to Apr 21


Miller Gallery is pleased to present its next two solo exhibitions, composed of new work by Matthew Metzger & David Burdeny. Both shows will be on view from March 15th - April 21st. An opening reception will be held on Thursday, March 15th, from 6pm - 8pm. Matthew Metzger will be in attendance.

New Work by Matthew Metzger, is the third solo exhibition by the Cincinnati based artist. Metzger’s paintings and sculptures conjure landscapes and figures of the mind, yet in their materiality and surface they seek to express the physicality of the natural world. The exhibition explores various themes of balance in weight, material, value and scale.

David Burdeny's photography is a new addition to Miller Gallery. Different from any other work in the gallery, David focuses on both aerial landscapes and architectural interiors. The exhibition seeks to explain an idea that architecture and landscape can be connected through ideas of compositional space and color.

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to Mar 3


Miller Gallery is excited to announce its first show of 2018, the Women’s Show. Elegantly curated, the show seeks to highlight a broad spectrum of contemporary art by female artists, including neons, sculpture, photography and painting. Miller Gallery will be highlighting many of its long-time female artists, along with introducing several new international female artists to Cincinnati. The show runs from January 18th through March 3rd. An opening reception will be held on January 18th from 6pm – 8pm at Miller Gallery.

The Women’s Show will be composed of paintings by gallery artists Pamela Folsom, Ellen Clements Diamond, @Anne-Marie Kornachuck, Johanne Cullen, Tracey Ellis Haynes, Wendy Chidester and Isabelle du Toit. The show will also include photographs by Cristina Mittermeier and Christy Lee Rogers, along with ceramic sculptures by Ariana Heinzman. In addition, Miller Gallery is excited to introduce neon installation artist Erika DeVries from New York City, Dutch style photographer Jenny Boot from the Netherlands, mixed media artist Alexandra Eldridge Studio from Santa Fe and painter Shelley Adler, from Toronto.

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