A suite of seven paintings from the 1960s highlights Helen Lundeberg’s exploration of hard-edge abstracted space, from rolling landscapes to cavernous interiors. With geometric sensitivity, Lundeberg’s blocks of color come to logical convergences while rounded lines resonate cutting depths. Stretched angles form undulating landscapes that expand outward toward open space, while yawning portals render deep interiors. Internal chambers, as in Arcanum I, 1967, elicit bare and echoing cathedrals as narrow arched views segment the lofty columns they house. In Untitled, 1964, mapped with poetic breath, swaths of valley green and river blue divide structural negative space. In 1934 Southern California, with partner and fellow artist Lorser Feitelson, Lundeberg founded the "Subjective Classicism” movement, which later became known as Post Surrealism. In breaking with European Surrealism, Lundeberg and Feitelson affirmed conscious, rather than unconscious, sources of imagery by pairing the rationale of neoclassicism with a curiosity for the metaphysical. This new approach to painting guided the viewer through a composition’s deep space with a theatrical intensity, rousing strange encounters with everyday scenes.