Welcome to Hamilton Street Gallery, located in downtown Bound Brook, New Jersey, is an exhibition space for contemporary visual art. We welcome both emerging and established artists residing in Pennsylvania, New York, and New Jersey. All media is considered and we encourage work that is new and experimental. There will be 6 or 7 annual group exhibits, some of which will be juried and curated by our gallery staff, and others by guest curators. Shows will run between 6 and 8 weeks. They will be thematic and versatile in nature, ranging from whimsical to the audacious, providing artists with the means to articulate their ideas about the world. Also, we hope to stimulate the creative pulse of the community by conveying an atmosphere in which to experience a focused, personal and enriching engagement with art.

Current Exhibition

Featured Artists:

Rachael Amber
Pat Aulisio
Kelsey Austin
Alan Brown
Michael Bukowski
Jason Chen
Miguel Co
Jeanne D’Angelo
Rose Drew
Kati Driscoll
Alex Eckman-Lawn
Allison Foley
Kate Glasheen
Tia Guts
James Heimer
Darla Jackson


Michelle Avery Konczyk
Robert Kraiza
Maggie Lily
Mackenzie L. McAlpin
Sara McCorriston
Casey Murphy
Jess Nicholl
Lizzy O’Donnell
Rebecca Reeves
Seymour Robbins
Mike Sgier
Stephanie Slate
Sabrina Small
Janelle Smith
Stephanie Struse
Katie Tackman
Nikki Virbitsky
Alexandra Wasserman
Sean Xenos

“Upstairs Margaret said abruptly, ‘I suppose it starts to happen first in the suburbs,’ and when Brad said, ‘What starts to happen?’ she said hysterically, ‘People starting to come apart.”

― Shirley JacksonThe Lottery and Other Stories

Whether you have lived in the suburbs your entire life, or have occasionally passed through, there is something about the ambiance provided by neatly-lined houses, sidewalks, and manicured hedges that both pacifies and unsettles the mind. GET OFF MY LAWN features the work of 30+ Philadelphia-based artists, with backgrounds spanning from street art and mixed-media sculpture to commercial illustration, each offering their own suburban narrative. The exhibit explores themes ranging from