First Friday Opening Reception•Nov 2 @ 6-10PM Featuring local artisan vendors, live DJ, signature cocktail bar & beer.
Gallery Hours Saturday, Nov 3 @ 1-5pm Saturday, Nov 10 @ 1-5pm Saturday, Nov 17 @ 1-5pm Plaid Friday, Nov 23 @ 1-5pm Saturday, Nov 24 @ 1-5pm
With documentary photographs from numerous artists, this retrospective illustrated the way “vision” looks across the world, featuring gallery-quality documentary photography taken over the past 40 years at Seva Foundation clinics across four continents.
Produced by the family of famed Oakland rapper Mac Dre, the annual Mac Dre Exhibition had its 2018 showing at Warehouse416, featuring numerous visual artworks created in his honor.
Displaced was a solo exhibition highlighting a selection of John Paul Marcelo’s extensive body of work depcting Oakland.
Marcelo’s unique ‘documentary’ style oil paintings evoke the traditions of contemporary Bay Area painters such as Anthony Holdsworth.
NEXT: Oaklands Finest Visual Artists
A collection of artists who worked with Angela Scrivani of Scrivani Productions from 2009-2014. This show was Scrivani’s final exhibitions of her 5 year run as curator and manager of Warehosue416.
Continuing their long history with Warehouse416, Les Arts curated a collection of contemporary Mexican art, with particular focus on Oaxacan painters, such as Gabo Mendoza.
As a beloved pre-holiday tradition in its own right, Scrivani Productions’ 9th Annual Small Art Show in 2018 featured a wide variety of small, affordable works by Bay Area artists,
Homage: The Art of Living Black 2019
Warehouse416’s annual exhibition, in collaboration with NVisible Atelier and the Art of Living Black features contemporary works by black american artists. The 2019 showcase, entitled Homage, featured stunning large-scale works, in mediums ranging from photography to paint, to bleach.
“EvE: Empowerment vs. Exploitation,” curated by Tea Roots at Warehouse416, was a visual arts exhibit and event series that invited new ways of communicating about gender-based discrimination, objectification, sexual exploitation, and intimate partner violence.
Hope With The Heavy
Each year, Oakland students led by art teachers at Saint Paul’s Episcopal School learn printing techniques to create social protest posters. They displayed these works, along with traditional children’s art, depicting more gentle themes.
Responding to layers of social and environmental turmoil, Joy Busse and Kelly Patrick Dugan presented artworks that ask: what traces will we leave?