There is a familiarity with the works of Delphine Hennelly. Her use of patterns, repetition, historical-looking figures are all eloquent in their conversations with the viewer, but there always seems to be something under the surface that, although not sinister, is unknowing. And as you see her works grow and begin to tell a story, or as she notes, “There are rocks, struggles and impediments, but there are also discoveries and joys, sun and shade, and moments of respite,” the works begin to take a shape of discovery. 

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