The photograph that confronts you on entering the group exhibition "One's Behavior" has full frontal male nudity. There's an element of theatricality about this, especially considering that the man baring all is the owner of the gallery, Ken Nakahashi, but the image itself is subdued and unassuming.

This snapshot, by Swedish-born artist Jorgan Axelvall, shows Nakahashi smoking a cigarette in his apartment at night, and is scanned from a Polaroid, so has the feeling of spontaneity and candidness that comes with the territory of instant film. Next to it is a photo of two tulips in a vase, also by Axelvall. These works are accompanied by the poem "And I reminisce," in which Axelvall expresses his feeling of solidarity with the other artists on the opening night of the exhibition.

In general, this small group show is a chamber piece. Nakahashi says, while showing me round the works, that he's interested in art as a form of healing, and that he started the gallery in 2014 after quitting a career in real estate. He has a commitment to raising awareness of LGBTQ issues, but also to supporting any marginalized voices. The title of the show expresses Nakahashi's concern that extremism is on the rise, and that he hopes for more tolerance and neighborliness. "Extremism on the right?" I ask. "And the left; we should find a middle way," he says.