Work by the late Dahlov Ipcar, pictured in October 2016 in her Georgetown studio, is featured at Rachel Walls Fine Art in Cape Elizabeth.

The year of Zorach-Ipcar continues into the fall, with exhibitions by Dahlov Ipcar in Cape Elizabeth, her mother, Marguerite Zorach, in Rockland and her father, William Zorach, at the Portland Museum of Art. Ipcar died at age 99 in February. Rachel Walls Fine Art at Fort Williams in Cape Elizabeth is showing “Dahlov Ipcar’s Century,” with a range of material from her youth through old age in a variety of media, through early January in the historic Bachelor Officers’ Quarters at Fort Williams Park, 100 Shore Road, Cape Elizabeth. The Farnsworth Art Museum continues its exhibition, “Marguerite Zorach – An Art-Filled Life,” through early January. It includes 60 paintings and textiles that Zorach made between 1910 and 1965. And the Portland Museum of Art is showing the sculpture of William Zorach as part of an excellent group show, “A New American Sculpture, 1914-1945: Lachaise, Laurent, Nadelman, and Zorach,” through Sept. 8.

In Rockland, the Farnsworth Art Museum opens a major new exhibition, “Black and White: Louise Nevelson/Pedro Guerrero,” that explores the life and work of Nevelson, whom this exhibition presents as one of the most important sculptors of the 20th century. The show will include art from the Farnsworth collection, as well as photographs of Nevelson in her home and studio by Pedro E. Guerrero. Guerrero’s photographs of Nevelson, along with her work, offer an in-depth look at her life and career. Nevelson grew up in Rockland.

In Augusta, the Holocaust and Human Rights Center presents “America Now: A Dialogue,” featuring the work of 24 Maine artists who explore the concept of life in America in divided times. It includes 13 painters and 11 photographers and is curated by Bruce Brown, curator emeritus of the Center for Maine Contemporary Art in Rockland. It opens Oct. 20. Artists include Alan Magee, Abby Shahn, Gail Skudera, George Mason and Leonard Meiselman, among others.

While “Marsden Hartley’s Maine” remains on view at the Colby College Museum of Art into November, the Ogunquit Museum of American Art opens a small show about the painter, poet and essayist, “Marsden Hartley and His Circle.” Drawing on work in its permanent collection, the exhibition looks at the artists who helped to shape Hartley’s life and career. It opens Friday.

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