As its title suggests, the show consists of paintings and sculpture accompanied by pithy instructional cartoon-like images and captions, painted on canvas, that hint at the inspiration behind each work. “Tie your neighbor’s hose in knots to save water,” reads one that corresponds with a bright-green hose on a pedestal. Lauritzen Wright is drawing attention to the creative process and overturning conventional presumptions about it, but also mocking the history of nature-inspired art. Sometimes his tone is droll, other times quite serious. In the painting Forward Choice (2015), a grizzly bear is rendered in graceful swoops of acrylic on canvas. Across the gallery, the enameled rocks from the Interior Boulders (2015) series are strewn about. Accompanying each are the absurdist directives that inspired them: “Make a painting to intimidate the other art,” reads one; “Place boulders around your living room,” commands another.