Cara Ober

Recent Exhibitions:

Under 500 at Maryland Art Place
Friday, December 11, 2015 at 6 pm

Maryland Art Place invites you to join us at our third annual "Under $500" affordable art sale this December!

The event will feature the work of Baltimore and surrounding area artists at a price point of $500 or less. Guests can expect to mingle with other artists, collectors, patrons and general art enthusiasts at the event with an open wine and beer bar, along with light tastings with a holiday twist.


Misfit Toys: A Group Exhibition at Randall Scott Projects
December 10—December 20, 2015
Misfits reception: December 10th 6-8pm


Delaware Center for Contemporary Art Gala and Auction Exhibition
November 6, 2015


Solo Exhibition: You Always Were a Headache, But You Never Were a Bore at Gettysburg College Schmucker Gallery.

Opening Reception Friday, March 27 from 5-7 pm
Exhibition runs through April 18, 2015


Untitled No. 5 at Randall Scott Projects
Opening Reception: Friday, February 20, 2015 from 6-8 pm
Exhibition: February 20th-March 21st

A group show featuring Lauren Adams, Amy Boone-McCreesh, Alex Ebstein, Sarah Jacobs, Cara Ober and Stewart Watson

RandallScottProjects is pleased to announce our next exhibition, Untitled no. 5, a group exhibition of Baltimore based visual artists opening February 20th and continuing through March 21st. RandallScottProjects continues an ongoing series of “Untitled” group exhibitions, where an intimate group of artists are selected to exhibit together to stimulate a visual discussion.


Group Exhibit: Bawlmer
A group exhibition of Baltimore based artists, curated by Dwayne Butcher
at Crosstown Arts in Memphis, TE

August 19 - September 20, 2014
Gallery Talk: September 6 at 2 pm

Excerpt from a Review of Bawlmer in Number: 80 by J. Stokes-Casey: "In the midst of this triangle of gluttony, three small, well-crafted ink on paper works from Cara Ober’s Tchotchkes Series combine black and white still life paintings of knick-knacks with clean cursive text on a stark background and speak of a more subtle indulgence. The works ironically address décor produced for the consumption and delight of every day people through the medium of high art which is typically aimed toward more elite and highbrow consumers."