At Chelsea’s Winkleman Gallery, Jennifer Dalton gives us her take on gender bias as found in politics and popular media with her fifth solo exhibition Cool Guys Like You (a title which quotes the 1988 cult-film Heathers). With her work, “What does an Important Person Look Like?”, she exposes the Daily Show as a virtual boys’ club, displaying rows of selected archival images of the show’s past guests and color-coding each image’s frame to draw a visual distinction between the obviously less-depicted females and the more-depicted males. Significantly, the men’s frames are gold and the women’s silver, only one of the many subtle touches of indignation against the gender-based imbalance of interest in public figures by the media, in this instance, popular radio and television talk-shows. This imbalance is a theme she deals with in other such works as “To Whose Opinions Am I Listening?” a hand-painted wall-chart, reiterating her claims against the socio-political media outlets in question. I find it interesting that in the act of hand-painting the chart, as well as the use of pencil drawing in other works, Dalton plays on the traditional stigma of women as hand-crafters: painting, drawing, sculpting (in the ‘ceramics’ sense) and otherwise crafting precious objects— kitschy items, decorative relics awash with sentimentality and naivete, ironically reinforcing the notion of women as child-minded, detailed-oriented artists, just as she called out the notion of women as “second class” citizens by giving them "second place" silver frames. Dalton's clever, poignant ways of presenting her data are what pull the show together, affording it a witty and well-articulated, yet ever-so-delicate defiance.