I’m looking through you, where did you go
I thought I knew you, what did I know
You don’t look different, but you have changed
I’m looking through you; you’re not the same.

-The Beatles, from the song “I’m Looking Through You,” 1965

The Horton Gallery presents I'm Looking Through You, a collection of Hillary Holsonback and Danielle Georgiou's work organized around the premise of transforming images of the self.  Danielle and Hillary have both collaborated together in the past, for this exhibition, each artist has produced a unique and individualized portrait—a visual marker on their search for identity. Holsonback’s large-scale photographs and Georgiou’s videos both uniquely echo the words sung by the Beatles. Looking through the self, incorporating pop culture references and mechanically mediated techniques, both artists explore contemporary feminine gender dynamics and the intensely personal nature of identity. 

The show highlights five pieces from each artist and runs September 6th- 29th at The Horton Gallery in NYC. 

Many thanks to John Pomara for his involvement in this show!

Horton Gallery   
504 West 22nd Street 
Parlor Level 
New York, NY 10011   
T: +1 212-243-2663

We are shocked and thrilled, thank you Dallas Observer! 

The Observer Writes:
From In Cooperation With Muscle Nation to Homecoming!, pockets of artists across the region have started joining forces as collectives. It's making everything a bit more interesting. By forming these tiny unions, artists have started turning unconventional spaces into makeshift galleries. From Muscle's takeover of the Goodyear Retread Plant, to Homecoming!'s invasion of The Trinity Railway Express line, these collectives have proven that you don't need gallery sponsorship to show your work. A little groupthink, an idea worth acting out and pals to help with the planning and execution are all that's required. While some are more temporary than others, a handful of tribes have begun putting on interactive events that infuse our viewing experience with a sense of spontaneity and immediacy, while proving that art's working class has its own message to get out. And it won't wait around for the older institutions to catch up.