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Art and Events


Bon Appétit Present Feast Portland: A Celebration of Oregon Bounty, the flagship food and drink festival of the Pacific Northwest, and we’re jazzed to be the coffee sponsors this year. The event brings together some of the country’s best chefs in a series of events with a mission – donating the net proceeds towards ending childhood hunger in Oregon and around the country through Partners for a Hunger-Free Oregon and Share our Strength.

We’ll be there at the events below doing our part to keep the masses buzzed and boozed with coffee and Cold Brew cocktails. Visit Feast Portland for the full schedule, ticket information and more details and follow us on Instagram and Twitter for updates throughout the Feast fest.



Sandwich Invitational, Director’s Park, 6pm – 9pm

Dinner Series: Hot 10 Dinner, Ava Gene’s, 7 pm


Oregon Bounty Grand Tasting, Pioneer Square, 12pm – 5pm

Dinner Series: State of the Art with Adelsheim & Willamette Valley Vineyards, KitchenCru, 7pm

Dinner Series: Ari Taymor and Sarah Pliner, Aviary, 7pm

Night Market, Zidell Shipyard, 6pm – 9pm

Bon Appetit Party, Spirit of ’77, 9pm


Coffee Talk Hands On Class with Liam Kenna, Le Cordon Bleu, 10am – 11:30am

Oregon Bounty Grand Tasting, Pioneer Square, 12pm – 5pm

Beans and Booze Tasting Panel, Portland Art Museum, 12:45pm – 1:45pm

High Comfort, The Nines, 6pm – 9 pm

Dinner Series: Pop Stars with Elk Cove & Ponzi Vineyards at KitchenCru


Brunch Village, Pioneer Square, 11am – 2pm



On view September 10th – October 20th, 2014

Opening reception Sunday, September 14th (4:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m.)

Posters for nothing. Begetting and beheading. Breakout hits, not enough. Genuine excellence in cratering.  Fake drips, late to the game.  Everybody loves distribution.  Brancusi playing golf.  Maybe later for the win.  Lost and found flavors.  I want the information.  Hooray no one’s here.  Let’s rebrand them as terrorists.  Production life.  There’s always coffee.  Everything takes forever.  You/me a small part of forever,  and everything.

Born in Portland, John Brodie has been painting for more than 20 years, with explorations in book art, prints and multiples, and sculpture. He was included in Disjecta’s PDX2010: A Biennial of Contemporary Art, and from 1996 to 2006 was a member of the notorious 333 Studios, a loose collective and fine arts studio.  In 2007, he founded TodayArt Studios in a 9,000 square-foot building in Southeast Portland.  He opened Monograph Bookwerks, a fine art bookstore, in 2010 with artist Blair Saxon-Hill.  He also owns Le Happy, a frenchy restaurant, and for 20 years was in the music business, managing the legendary club La Luna,  and also the globe-trotting band Pink Martini.

For more information, please contact May Barruel (may@stumptowncoffee.com)

Stumptown Coffee Roasters (Downtown)

128 SW Third Avenue

Portland, OR



photo 1

On view August 2nd – September 30th
Opening Reception Sunday, August 3rd (4 – 6pm) 

Worlds is a series of paintings that I began working on in early February of this year. I set out in the end of winter to plant the seeds of a show focusing on positivity, transformation, and community. Here we are in August and everything is blooming all around us. It’s what everyone in Portland pines for in the rainy grey months. I feel that these paintings are a representation of that process. In this show are the artifacts of my own personal challenges, awakenings, and commitments to my path. All of my paintings are done with three brushes: a line brush, a fill brush, and a brush for washes. I like using brushes as opposed to pens because they are more versatile and create a more expressive line quality. I use india ink, water color, and gauche, on water color paper and seek out vintage wood frames for my work. I am currently in my thesis year in the Communication Design program at Pacific Northwest College of art.

Contact me through my website for art and design opportunities! zacharymarvick.com // zachymane @ instagram

- Zachary Marvick


For more information, please contact Wendy Swartz (wendy@stumptowncoffee.com)

Division Stumptown
4525 SE Division Street

Molten Mini

On view August 1st – September 29th
Opening Reception Sunday, August 17th (4 – 6pm) 

My work consists of simple geometric forms and ambiguous symbols created with traditional sign painting materials and technique. The process of gilding with precious metals, crushed glass smaltz and lettering enamel reflect on a culture increasingly dictated by shallow advertising and flashy surfaces. An anxiety inducing white noise is the result when our surroundings distort our definition of value and conflict with the natural world.

– Bradley Streeper

Smaltz Rock

For more information, please contact Wendy Swartz (wendy@stumptowncoffee.com)

Belmont Stumptown
3356 SE Belmont Street

CHRISTIANROGERS2On view July 2nd – August 1st, 2014
Closing reception Sunday, July 27th (4 – 6 pm)

Having a multifaceted approach to developing and making abstract images, Christian Rogers’ work is a visual response to the information he consumes daily via print, media and web. These reflections often manifest themselves into casualist-like, post-modern abstractions made from collaged Zerox prints, paint, glue and cardboard. Closer examination reveals works that are anything but informal and happenstantial. Like his life, Rogers’ art is a byproduct of mass digital consumption, critical observation, long reflection and a little bit of deception. ALL WAYS GO is his second solo exhibition at Stumptown’s Downtown location.


Born and raised in North Portland, Christian Rogers continues to live and work in Portland. He received his BFA from Western Oregon University in 2010 and will be attending Hunter College for his MFA in the fall.

For more information, please contact may@stumptowncoffee.com.

Stumptown Coffee Roasters (Downtown)
128 SW Third Avenue, Portland, OR
M-F: 6am-6pm/S-S: 7am-6pm

Screen Shot 2014-07-22 at 10.56.03 AM

On view June 30th – July 31st
Opening Reception 4 – 6pm Sunday, July 20th 

In the Absence of A Bowl of Peaches

Why do I paint these weary, yet determined, men whose countenance hint familiarity with the dark and red of life? What would be so wrong with at least one panting of a nice bowl of peaches?

I truly don’t know the answer. All I can tell you is my wife’s theory. And she has a history of being right.

I don’t choose what I paint. The conscious, thinking, calculating “I” doesn’t make that decision. “I” don’t choose how the work is done, what tools are used, or whether a painting has green hair or a blue nose. All of those decisions are made in some way that I cannot write about because I don’t understand how they happen. Except for this: “I” decide when the painter puts down his tools.

The work is done when the intimation of a soul, however imperfect of form, is looking out at me from the easel. Then I say “stop,” scratch my name in the wet paint, and pour an Irish.

If, at some point down the road, a viewer comes along and senses in my work a trace of a suggestion of a human presence, then I will be satisfied. For he or she will have seen what I saw.

And now the theory:
For the last ten years, or so, of my career as a lawyer, most of my clients were men of my generation who had been sexually abused as children. They were bruised and tenacious men. I was often the first person that they trusted with their story. Together, we confronted the responsible institutions – often churches that had knowingly allowed pedophile clergy to stalk young boys. My clients were part of the team that forced the Archdioceses of Portland into a settlement that acknowledged the harm it and its priests had done to my clients – and to countless other children.

My wife, who sustained my soul through this work, thinks that that experience is expressed in my art and that these anonymous guys are my guys. At least, that is her theory. – DS