The Guerrilla Girls, a group of anonymous activist feminist artists, emerged in the 1980s to unmask gender and racial inequities in the art world—but their work still isn’t done. Opening August 1, Girlfriends of the Guerrilla Girls, an exhibition at Seattle’s Center on Contemporary Art, explores the group’s ongoing practice and legacy by showcasing a selection of their politically charged posters alongside equally charged work by nine other feminist artists. According to artist Ann Leda Shapiro, who helped organize the show, other biases like these “have not changed enough over time.” Artists in the exhibition explore ever-present issues of sexism, bias, autonomy, fertility, and gender fluidity. Cecilia Concepción Alvarez’s paintings of strong Chicana/Latina women address themes of entitlement and poverty, while E. T. Russian’s graphic works on paper foreground disability, queerness, and self-reliance. All artists featured are based in the Pacific Northwest and do not have gallery representation—a conscious choice for Shapiro, who wanted to create a counterpoint to the commercially driven Seattle Art Fair, whose run overlaps with the start of the CoCA presentation.