Gallery B


The Bethesda Arts & Entertainment District and Bethesda Urban Partnership manage Gallery B in downtown Bethesda! 

The gallery, a non-profit arts space, is available to interested artists and arts organizations for one-month rentals. All media including, but not limited to, painting, photography and sculpture is eligible to use the space. Gallery B does not take a commission on any artwork sold during the exhibition.

Click here to apply for a December 2017 exhibition


Gallery Phone: (301) 215-7990
Rental Inquiries: (301) 215-6660
Media Inquiries: Stephanie Coppula,




Art by Kristine DeNinno, Damon Arhos, and Clare Winslow

November 30 - December 31


Gallery hours: 
Gallery hours: Wednesday - Saturday, 12-6pm

Opening reception:
Friday, December 9, 6-8pm

FREE Workshop:
Saturday, December 17, 2-4pm

Create multiple individual mixed media prints with found objects, and recycled materials. Learn the versatile printmaking technique of the monotype. Explore ways to create texture and to layer images and colors to create original works of art. Free to first 12 attendees, minimum age 14. 

Gallery B is pleased to present its December exhibition: Cadence, featuring artwork by Kristine DeNinno, Damon Arhos, and Clare Winslow.

Cadence refers to a characteristic rhythmic pattern that indicates the end of a phrase and brings about a sense of resolution. Similar patterns can be found in visual art as well. In the exhibition, Cadence, at Gallery B in downtown Bethesda, a trio of artists explores rhythms of abstract painting and printmaking through a visual "conversation" on canvas, paper, and wood.

Visual connections found in the world around us are a source of energy for three local artists: Kristine DeNinno, Damon Arhos, and Clare Winslow. In paintings and prints completed over the past two years, the work of these artists, who are also friends, offers an unspoken dialogue about the relevance of various media and methods, as well as reaffirming the value of looking at the world
through an abstract lens.

The artists' three approaches reveal a variety of differences as well: surfaces vary between textured
and smooth, dense or delicate, depending on the medium and substrate used. The subject matter throughout often relates to nature and relationships, but is not exclusive to it. Ultimately the viewer is invited to bring his or her own response to the work, and will be rewarded by looking. This vibrant exhibition provides a range of opportunities for the viewer– from enjoying the sense of “flow” unique
to nonrepresentational art, to actively engaging in a search for the connections that bind all.