And while Hylden’s paintings are largely abstract, he likes to hint at their source. Throughout the gallery, the green and red gradient paintings are mixed together—and cleverly interspersed with a third group of grey-hued works, the most representational of the show. On them, a large close-up of a light bulb (or alternately, an empty porcelain light bulb socket) has been UV-printed over the same thick, sweeping brushstrokes that appear in the gradient paintings. One immense wall bears five of Hylden’s works, the back wall hosts a group of two, and another holds three. On each, a light bulb or empty socket appears in between the abstract canvases, like moments of inspiration—or, in the case of the empty socket, artist’s block.