Making work under their juvenile pseudonyms “Joe” and “Michael S.,” Nanashe and Scoggins display scraps of profanity-covered paper, pages from coloring books that depict political figures, and childlike paintings. Scoggins’s notebook-paper scrawlings of works like Unintelligible (“You are a dillhole,” “You are a fartknocker,” etc.) and Fuckerty (both 2015) capture the small-minded insults characteristic of schoolyard quarrels, with a sense of poignance. The specificity and intensity of each note points toward the seeds of hatred that are planted at an early age. This concept is explicitly suggested in It Daydreams like there’s nothing wrong in the World. It can Afford too. (2015), which depicts a young Ku Klux Klan member happily lounging in a smiley-face shirt.