Art Galleries & Studios

Bethesda Custom Framing
7910 Old Georgetown Road • (301) 654-1118
For 40 years ,Bethesda Custom Framing has been serving Bethesda and neighboring towns. With so many years of service they have amassed a huge collection of frames consisting of the finest materials. In additon to selling frames, Bethesda Custom Framing has a gallery of artwork for sale.
Marin-Price Galleries
7022 Wisconsin Avenue • (301) 718-0622
Marin-Price Galleries has been in Chevy Chase, Maryland for over twenty years, specializing in contemporary American artists, including Joseph Sheppard, March Avery, Robert D’Arista, Jeremiah Stermer, William Woodward Lee Newman, and many others.
Bethesda Fine Art
4931 Cordell Avenue • (301) 654-1118
The gallery showcases Washington Color School artists, who brought the focus of the art world to Washington DC in the 1960s, and exhibits their work in relation to major abstractionists and color field artists working at the time.  Exhibitions feature works by Josef Albers, Gene Davis, Frank Stella, Sam Gilliam, Sol LeWitt, Sonya Delaunay, Ilya Bolotowsky, Cynthia Bickley, Mark Dagley and others.
 
Studio B
7475 Wisconsin Avenue • (301) 215-7880
Studio B, located in the lower level of 7475 Wisconsin Avenue, is home to artists Linda Button, Judy Gilbert Levey, Joan Giampa and Steve Hay. Each artist creates, showcases and sells their work onsite.

July's featured artist is Judy Gilbert Levey.

Consider It Done
7806 Old Georgetown Road • (301) 654-8690
Consider It Done specializes in tabletop and decorative arts. February will feature sculpture by local artist Judy Moore.

“Tunnel Vision” Public Art Exhibition
Bethesda Metro Station Tunnel • (301) 215-6660
“Tunnel Vision” features the work of 12 regional artists whose original works have been printed on a polymetal material, size 4’ x 8’, and lines the walls of Bethesda’s Pedestrian Tunnel that runs under Wisconsin Avenue at the Bethesda Metro Station.

Framer McGee's Gallery
4936 Hampden Lane, Suite E • (301) 656-4090
Since 1980, Framer McGee's Gallery has been the most sought-after framer by interior designers, artists, architects and curators in Bethesda, MD and the metropolitan Washington DC area. Framer McGee features artwork by Aubry Bodine, Terri Hallman, Frank Kaczmarek, Gayle Mandell, Scott Matyaszek, Michail Meshkov, Debra Nicholas, Linda Roberts, Alice V. Scott, Philip Singer, A. Skvarch Marcelo Suaznabar and Joel E. Traylor
Upstairs Art Studios
4948 St. Elmo Avenue • (301) 442-6402
Upstairs Art Studios features eight artists working and creating in a downtown Bethesda Art Studio/Gallery. Artists include Natalie Abrams, Iris Elfenbein, Joan Field, Cookie Kerxton, Jane Rostov, Karen Schneider, Sheryl Staren and Gloria Turner. Viewing by appointment only.  
Gallery B
7700 Wisconsin Avenue, Suite E • (301) 215-7990
Manifestation of Abstract and Realism
Antonio Scott is a painter living and working in Maryland. He holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in Studio Art from the University of Maryland. His work was held in such high regard that his paintings Majestic and Hypnotic enjoyed a lengthy showing in the university’s art building’s Atrium from February 2013 – February 2014. An additional nod to Antonio’s unique expression of his expertise came in the form of a partial scholarship to the Maryland Institute College of Arts in Baltimore, MD. Shortly thereafter, "Visinity Exploration" was chosen for inclusion in the Montpelier Art Center’s 24th Annual Patuxent Art League exhibit in December 2014 and Obscured hung in the hallowed halls of the Maryland House of Delegates from February 2015 – April 2015 in The Guild exhibit honoring Maryland artists.
Waverly Street Gallery
4600 East-West Highway • (301) 951-9441
Diversions
In the heat of summer, the artists of Waverly Street Gallery are turning aside from their chosen paths and briefly walking into alternative territories. Media, themes, forms and subject matter are explored in new ways by each of the members of this gallery as they challenge themselves to step away from the tried and true, believing, as Steinbeck once said, “that the free, exploring mind of the individual human is the most valuable thing in the world.”