The two artists, showing at Springsteen Gallery's "Jardin N° 19" through Nov. 28, explore and reflect the gallery's otherworldly, digital-feeling space, while hinting at ideas of consumerism, marketing, and tactile encounters with the world. Both artists are in their early 20s and have graduated within the last couple of years from schools in New York, though Ceruzzi has recently relocated to Baltimore. Her work in the show ties itself to Baltimore through some of the city's ubiquitous signs and symbols, such as its sports teams' logos, the wave in the National Aquarium's logo, and Mr. Boh's eye. Canvas pieces which are dyed soft, muddled pastel hues are stretched and hung on walls, or velcroed around parts of the aluminum pole/pipe armature overhead. Heat-pressed white vinyl logos sit atop the dyed fabric and, divorced from their usual environments on shirts and signs and in magazines, become interesting shapes within patterns. It takes a few seconds for me to be sure that the letters R and B are from the Baltimore Ravens' logo, but it registers when I notice the cursive Orioles' O, the Under Armour symbol, and "92" and "Q," which proliferate and scatter in the pieces 'City (four-ten)' and 'Denise.' Though these symbols bombard us everyday, Ceruzzi manages to wrest a calming effect from the normal chaos of advertising.