What the Trees Try to Tell Us We Are at Hotchkiss School

Date : September 28, 2021

So pleased to participate in the group exhibition ‘What the Trees Try to Tell Us We Are’ curated by Joan Baldwin, Curator of Special Collections at the The Hotchkiss School.

Participating artists:  Lynne Lena Curtis, Michael Gellatly, Brece Honeycutt, Robert Kipniss, T. Klacsmann, Roger McKee, Terri Moore, Ann Conrad Stewart, Lilly Woodworth


a selection from the series ‘bird nest studies’ constructed with invasive vines & weeds (bedstraw, bittersweet, dock, goldenrod, mugwort, plantain, tower rockcress)

Radius 50

Date : July 17, 2021

Thrilled to be exhibiting in Radius 50 at Woodstock Artists Association (WAAM).

July 31 – September 12, 2021

Radius 50 is an exhibition of works by artists living and working within 50 miles of Woodstock. Of the 172 submissions for this exhibition, jurors Alyson Baker and Candice Madey of River Valley Arts Collective chose works by 13 artists who are responding to and reflecting on diverse aspects of the rural environments in which they live. The artists bring to bear the influence of their immediate landscape in both materiality and subject matter with local geography, histories, traditions, and natural resources forming the context for a broader dialogue about the relationship between artist and place.

Natalie Beal, Irja Boden, Kathy Greenwood, Shanti Grumbine, Brece Honeycutt, Martine Kaczynski, Alison McNulty, Tony Moore, Ralph Mosley, Linda Stillman, Joy Taylor, Victoria van der Laan, Yage Wang

WAAM, 28 Tinker Street, Woodstock NY  12498, 845.679.2940     Open Thursday – Sunday, 12pm-5pm



Date : July 17, 2021

Connection to Place: The Work of Eric Aho and Brece Honeycutt by KK Kozik in COCOA (The Journal of Cornwall Contemporary Arts.

Article available on line, COCOA



listed weeds ecoprint on paper, graphite, cotton thread, 38″ x 20″ x 14″, 2015

What does Emily Dickinson mean to me?

Date : May 15, 2021

Today seems fitting to highlight a project launched by the Emily Dickinson Museum, for May 15th marks the day Emily Dickinson was “Called Back”.  

“My Emily Dickinson: at the Emily Dickinson Museum a Video Gallery and Story Collection Project

In honor of Emily Dickinson’s 190th birthday in December of 2020, the Museum collected your stories from around the world. So many of us feel a deep connection to Dickinson’s life, her poetry, or to both. Some of us read her work as young students in school and become curious about the woman who lowered gingerbread from her window; others of us do not find Dickinson until we are older and her poetry’s themes of loss and hope begin to resonate profoundly; still others find that Dickinson’s wit and fierce individuality is a touchstone. This project sought to document the many Emily Dickinsons that exist in the hearts of contemporary readers. We received fifty participant videos from as close as Amherst to as far away as Albania. 

This video gallery offers a range of perspectives on Dickinson from a diverse group of her readers who generously shared their stories of strange Dickinson encounters, first meetings, and deeply felt connection. We are very grateful to these story-tellers and we hope you enjoy their collective message of Dickinson’s enduring relevance in our lives today.”


Link to my story:   What does Emily Dickinson mean to me?

Link to many stories:  Emily Dickinson Museum Website.



“When they come back–if Blossoms do–“

Date : April 22, 2021

Very honored to re-install, “When they come back–if Blossoms do–” at Wave Hill for the 2021 Art & Nature Entwined Gala honoring Jennifer McGregor. The work will be on view during the Gala and for the weekend of May 21-23, 2021. [Please note advance reservations are required, info at WaveHill.org]

Wave Hill notes, “For more than two decades, Jennifer curated indoor and outdoor exhibitions, immersive theater performances and experimental dance and music. She also served as a mentor and advocate for artists by launching the Winter Workspace Artist Residency and Sunroom Project series, two important artist-incubator programs. By providing opportunities for both artists and audiences to discover and engage with the natural world, Jennifer set Wave Hill apart from museums and gardens across the country.”

“When they come back-if Blossoms do-” was and is a collaboration with the interpretive gardeners at Wave Hill.  In 2007, I worked closely with Charles Day and in 2021, Jess Brey is my collaborator.  This type of a project–collaborations between interpretive gardeners and artists–exemplifies the thoughtful work done by Jennifer McGregor at Wave Hill.

“When they come back–if Blossoms do–“ a series of copper plant labels linking plants grown and written about by Emily Dickinson with the same plants growing at Wave Hill. Originally installed in 2007 in the exhibition ‘Emily Dickinson Rendered.’ This project was a collaboration with WH’s Horticultural Interpreter, Charles Day. [Image by Benjamin Swett].

IG Live with Jason Andrew April 11 at 11AM

Date : April 10, 2021

Thrilled to be joining Jason Andrew of Norte Maar for the first of his new series of monthly studio visits with artists, choreographers and writers.  We will be touring my studio and learning about the work made during my residency at Hancock Shaker Village through the Artists at Work pilot program.

Pop on over to Instagram Live @jandrewarts and joins us on April 11 at 11AM.  We look forward to seeing you!

Note:  Recording of Studio Tour is available to watch via Instagram IGTV @jandrewarts!


Date : March 18, 2021

Thrilled to be participating in Colour/Collage/Poetry —an online exhibition that accompanies the Color & Poetry Symposium (19-22 March) at the Slade School of Fine Art.

View the exhibition anytime and forever on the Slade’s site




quiet conversations

Date : February 13, 2021

quiet conversations on view 19 February – 14 March, 2021

bike, 2020, repurposed tea towel, vintage buttons, natural dye scraps, linen thread, 18 1/2 x 33 inches


Initiated by India Flint, this exhibition shares tea-towels, humble utilitarian domestic textiles, that have been the companions of their stitchers during ‘the Great Pause’. Created by a group linked by a common thread around a virtual village well, using supplies found by rummaging in the ragbag (or the back of the closet), in the tea-towel drawer or in the linen-press. Making do with the resources found in hearts and home.

Thursday – Sunday 11am- 4pm

Fabrik, 1 Lobethal Road, Lobethal, Australia

A Coat of Heavenly Brightness

Date : October 16, 2020

Please join me for a conversation with Curator Sarah Margolis-Pineo on Thursday October 22, 5:30pm.

To watch our conversation, please click this link.

Honeycutt Studio in the Hired Men’s Shop at Hancock Shaker Village


The Shakers lived in a colorful world. Their architecture, interiors, furniture, and clothing reverberated with surprising brilliancy. At Hancock Shaker Village, artist-in-residence Brece Honeycutt has been exploring the Shaker palette of yellows, blues, reds, and greens, experimenting with natural dyes and pigments she creates from Hancock’s gardens and forests. Moderated by curator Sarah Margolis-Pineo, this conversation will provide an overview of Honeycutt’s ongoing research, mining the collection of Hancock Shaker Village to showcase the colors of the Shakers.

The artist residency is supported by Artists at Work, a new program designed to give artists resources to continue to produce work during the immediate health and economic crisis brought by COVID, and to build new structures and partnerships that will help to sustain the creative sector in a post-pandemic America.

Nature Lab – The Common Thread: A Virtual Series

Date : September 9, 2020

Very honored to participate in The Common Thread series, “A collaboration between the Nature Lab and Southeastern New England Fibershed, The Common Thread virtual series will explore the commonalities within the systems of land, waste, material, and color and how they can intersect with various modes of thought to drive positive change.”

The Common Thread with Brece Honeycutt and Laurie Brewer is available to watch via this link

On October 7 at 12 PM Eastern time for the fourth and final live session of The Common Thread virtual series with Natural Dyer + Textile Artist + Hancock Shaker Museum Artist-in-Residence, Brece Honeycutt, and RISD Museum Costume & Textiles Associate Curator + RISD Apparel Faculty Member, Laurie Brewer.

This conversation will focus on COLOR and ECOLOGY from history to present day. How does color’s relationship to regional ecology and history impact the curation of how colors are represented in fashion and textiles?

“Honeycutt follows Shaker creed as resident artist”

Date : August 12, 2020

“Brece Honeycutt creates art that looks as if it was made decades or perhaps centuries ago—artifacts that appear to have been excavated from the soil, aged by water and earth and embedded with the imprints of weeds and wildflowers. Her work is inspired by nature, age-old techniques and the passage of time, which makes it a seamless fit with the history and culture of Hancock Shaker Village, where she is the artist-in-residence for the next six months.”

Honeycutt follows Shaker creed as resident artist,” Tresca Weinstein, Albany Times Union, August 10, 2020






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