Open 5 days a week 11-5pm plus Sunday 1-5pm

Closed January 1-5

"January's First Friday opening has been canceled due to the increase in coronavirus cases."

January Show
"New Beginnings"

In-Town Gallery welcomed six talented artists to the cooperative during 2021.  Each of these artists brings a fresh dimension to the collection of fine art shown at the Gallery.  All of these artists will be featured during the month of January.


Renel Plouffe, is a French-Canadian painter who now resides in Ooltewah.  She paints with acrylic, oil, pastel, spray paint and charcoal, and creates abstract expressionism paintings that are built in layers.


Good fortune followed Sean Price when he traveled to Maui at the age of 20 to visit his sister who worked at a glass gallery and studio.  He became enchanted with what could be created with glass and jumped at the opportunity to become an apprentice. Thirty years later, Sean creates sculptures in flameworked glass and continues to be enchanted with the process and possibilities available with color and the various elements that can be applied to his creations.


Although a long-time resident of Chattanooga, Lora Miller developed her inspiration for art when traveling with her military family as a child, and now continues with the beauty she feels in nature and her travels to local small towns in the South.  Lora’s experiences and talent have resulted in works that are exuberant with color and playful simplicity in design.  


Brent Weston has a very unusual and interesting history.  His artistic background took its inspiration from trips to Europe where he spent many years adventuring through the Alps and small towns in Italy.  Brent was an architecture student at Georgia Tech in the late 1980’s and many of his paintings reflect memories, not only from his travels, but also from his love of structure.


Photographer Sybil Topel, who has a master’s degree in fine arts, moved to Chattanooga in 2014.  Although much of her photography reflects the natural beauty of the river and mountains, her special love are scenes with details that tell the story of a city, which is illustrated by both its renewed and abandoned or neglected architectural structures. 


Robin Howe was exposed to art through her grandfather, an artist and architect who was a master of line and detail.  Art for Robin went in a different direction.  Casting restrictive rules aside, she relies on tools such as her fingers, popsicle sticks and cereal wrappers to bring a sense of freshness and freedom to her works. Her art provides an avenue to play, explore, think and hopefully to bring joy to others.