Existing at the implausible intersection of such genres as sci-fi and LSD trips, landscape and still life, the 20 or so prints at Burnet Gallery project a world of infinite visual possibilities, one with color in its veins and detail in its brain. Minnesota native Drew Peterson creates futuristic, otherworldly spaces that have little regard for the dictates of fore-, mid- and background, and yet are compositionally airtight. For viewers, it's something of a mental test to navigate these shape-shifting spaces, clinging happily to certain graphic details that provide minimal points of reference. A colorist of unconventional range, Peterson often employs one-off colors reminiscent of 1950s Italian ceramics. The deep pink of "Precipice" shouldn't work, but it does, unapologetically. Some of his forms recall Marcel Duchamp's infamous "Chocolate Grinder and Large Glass," such as "Grappa," pictured here. Other inspiration is gleaned from Japanese ukiyo-e prints. Perhaps most elegant is his large-scale "Silver Guard Against a Deep Blue," which depicts a colossal structure that's part "2001" spaceship and part Emerald City and seems to exist both above and below a horizon (water?) line. Peterson's prints are not for the faint of heart.