The third and final pairing of solo exhibitions presented drawings by the couple Jill Baroff and Stefana McClure. Baroff’s drawings are among the most minimal and sensual works in the Kramarsky collection. For her show, Baroff built each “Stacked Pair” by placing two roughly thirty-four-inch-square gampi sheets next to each other on a single sheet of kozo. She then arranged similarly sized gampi layers atop the two squares until she was satisfied with their color-relationship. She also outlined the perimeter of the gampi sheets in pencil. This allows for the number of layers to be counted, emphasizing the sense of process: In every detail, the stacks are transparent records of their making. Yet material transparency is also what drives their elusiveness; as the light changes, they change, compounding beauty. Like Baroff’s process, McClure’s is equally exacting. She made each drawing presented in her exhibition by selecting a text and inscribing its entirety onto successive sheets of tracing paper placed atop a single sheet of graphite or wax transfer paper. As she traces words, the pressure of her hand slowly erodes the sheet below, leaving it whitened. Text appears in the work in the approximate place it appears in its source. Therefore, when McClure inscribes movie subtitles, which she has done in English and Japanese, she centers the text at the bottom of the sheet so that each new layer of marks erases the preceding one. The size of the paper also matches the source, be it a newspaper or a television monior. Upon the completion of the transcription, what remains is a softly humming blur in a field of vibrant color or silky graphite.