Dimensions Gallery hosts monthly solo and group exhibitions… Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Vestibulum id urna id neque posuere luctus a bibendum libero. Etiam vulputate efficitur ex, a posuere ante maximus sed. Vestibulum dapibus sagittis turpis vitae iaculis. Praesent tempus viverra condimentum.


October 5 – 28, 2018


Broadcast is a collaborative body of work exploring the idea of mechanical surveillance. The work illustrates what portraiture would look like if made by a machine.

As consumer culture progresses, the demand for cheap and quick photography continues to evolve. Cameras can be found everywhere, even in mobile phones and laptops. The accessibility to create an image is constant.

What if these camera eyes were looking back ?

To quote Friedrich Nietzsche, “….When you stare long into the abyss, The abyss gazes also into you.”


Artist Bios:

Victoria J. Ridgway is a graduate student and associate instructor at Indiana University – Bloomington.  She earned her Bachelors of Visual Arts in 2015 from McNeese State University in Lake Charles, Louisiana. Her work emphasizes on the questioning of human character and the illusion of photographic truth. Victoria’s work has been featured by The Center of Fine Art Photography, The Tokyo International Foto Awards, and The McNeese National Works on Paper Exhibition.

Kelly Lee Webeck is a photographer, book artist and visual arts educator. She has taught for Houston Center for Photography and Fotofest International. Her photographs have been exhibited nationally. Her solo exhibition “Life: Survivor Portraits” opened at Holocaust Museum Houston in 2014. She currently studies for her MFA in photography at Indiana University.




NOVEMBER 3–30, 2018

Mining Strata: Interventions on Waste reevaluates resources deemed “waste” and invites the materials back in to a meticulous, loving atmosphere. The artist is interested in assigning new purpose and life to the curated elements, providing them a unique trajectory. The sculptures represent a manifestation of material as a coping mechanism for the artist’s physical existence, a practice in which he can meander in the delicate balance of beauty and ugliness. In a time of resource inefficiency and mass production, Vosel’s art is a meditative means of communication used to navigate his environment of perpetual waste.

Influenced by artists such as Tom Sachs and Daniel Arsham, the work consists of common items related to industrial mass production. The artist reassigns objects resulting from surplus, inability to recycle, or material destined to a landfill—rejected to potentially gather dust or disintegrate over time. “I digest and repurpose objects in my own fantasy world, assembling and transforming the abandoned in simple, yet energetic forms. Color, shape and surface heavily dominate how I react to material, playing a significant role in my designs. Melting, cutting, bolting—I dissect machinery into its rudimentary parts. I geometrically organize the items in to comprehensible and attractive shapes.