Quarters (a laundry accessing device, a way of dividing the year) is a seasonal project space that lives in the private quarters of a Los Feliz home (it’s laundry room).

How do we access the cyclical feelings of the seasons in the eternal sunshine of Southern California?

Quarters is a time keeping device, tracking expressions of the personal and universal as it moves through seasonal aspects of the human experience.


Spring Show 2023 
The Days Are Getting Hotter’
Angel Marie Light
May 26-28 

Summer Show 2023
Sam Dybeck
June 16-18



Anniversary Show

March 18th, 2023

An open call show celebrating  one year of Quarter’s Gallery. Artists were invited to drop off and mail in small works, all submissions accepted.


Alexander Hill 
Amanda Grossman and Miles Peyton
Arcadia Michelon 
C.J. Blakely
Casey Baden
Corey C. Allen 
Digeo Herrera
Eefje Stenfert 
Emily Lucas
Emma Beatrez 
Giovanni Olmos
Gwen Freudrnheim
Hannah Buechler 
HP Denham
Izzi Rojas
Jasminne Morataya 
Jiaming You
Jonathan Maghen
Kaleab Samuel
Kane Lafia 
Karla Zurita
Kilynne Higgins
Lauren Crow
Lee Noble 
Lee Welch 
Lillian Zima
Lily Bix-Daw 
Lorenzo Osterheim
Luan Joy
Lucy Healy
Luke Forsyth
Lyn Corelle
Max Earnest
Maya Man
Mia Stearn 
Mike Francis
Milo Christie
Noah Schneiderman
Olivier X
Rebecca Quix 
Rich Browd
Richard MedinaTINO
Rob Polidoro
Sam Dybeck 
Sean Suchara
Tayler Beck 
Thomas Macie 
Vivien Ebright Chung 
Wynton Henderson
Zola Anderson

Photos by Paloma Dooley


Winter Show, 2022

‘Wintry Mix’
Jan 27-19th, 2022

Show Statement
By Nina Muccia, Edited by Reese Riley

I was born in a cloud

Now I am falling

Wintry Mix: a weather event naming the combined fall of slushy, solid, or icy bits. Air temperatures determine their atmospheric plummet - a snowflake? An ice pellet? Something more formless? Then there are surface conditions. What now - Slush? Something unpleasant?

Receiving an artwork is like an unpredictable weather system. Thought and feeling’s immateriality conspire to a physical form by the artist’s labor, as water particles are morphed by air. Prospective snowflakes hit the surface where conditions are unknown, a work meets the viewer’s eye and is exposed to infinite subjectivities.

Slush-like, flakey, or solid, all melts when met with a greater force - the sun. Particles are sucked back into the water cycle and continue to sustain life. As for artist’s intention versus viewer’s reception, I’m not sure if continuity matters if both parties are moved; a life sustaining force of its own.

I am ice and dust and light

I am sky and here

Kate Bush. “Snowflake.” 50 Words For Snow, 2011.


Madelyn Kellum
Jessica Palermo
Mike Francis

Photos by Paloma Dooley