Wednesday, September 29, 2010
And with only hours left for you to take advantage of my pre-order deal.
You've got until the end of the day thursday the 30th of September to get your copy with the discount. I'll be shipping them out early next week.
There is so much to talk about this week I hardly know where to start and hopefully I won't forget any details. To begin with, yesturday was the install day for my exhibition here in Saskatoon (woohoo hometown show!) with Robin Lambert and Jody Greenman-Barber. You'll likely remember Robin from my tales of the residency at Medalta this summer. We both spent the month working on this exhibition in studios side by side and blogging the process simultaneously. A curious process indeed. Very public...very vulnerable.
I've long wanted to show with these two artist so yesturday was a very exciting day indeed. The show boasts three very different bodies of work, each in their own way exploring the current climate of craft practice, technique and installation. I think it came together quite well despite my initial fears that the install of three such different styles within one space would be problematic and disjointed.
But i reckon the install was a success and as always for a stay at home mom, a day out and about with a fellow artist, chatting about art and even getting to eat lunch in an old favorite pub was quite the treat.
Here's some of the work in progress at the end. Days of glueing out enjoying the beautiful fall we're having here lately.
Contemplative Robin with some of his work.
A gallery shot, i'll show some better ones once the show is lit properly.
Some of Jody's incredible dancing pots.
But this isn't the only instance of blogs colliding this week. I am also very pleased to announce the opening of the Clay and Blogs exhibition I was invited to participate in.
From the Website:
Curated by Meredith Heywood of Whynot Pottery
Take a glimpse into a unique community of 50 working potters who are separated by distance, but brought together through the common language of clay and the written word in a digital world. These potters share their lives, skills, thoughts, triumphs and defeats through an on-line medium called a blog or web log.
Plan to join us for an exciting show in October as we bring their diverse styles of individual work together. For a list of the potters and their blogs, scroll down.
In addition, most of the Clay and Blogs potters are offering a piece for sale exclusively online. Click here to view our very first online gallery.
Opening Reception: Friday, October 1, 2010, 6 to 8 p.m.
Exhibition Dates: October 1-29, 2010
Weekday Gallery Hours: Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Online Gallery Dates: September 1-October 29, 2010 Online Gallery Hours: Everyday, All day."
If you go to the website (here) you'll find a comprehensive list of the participating artists plus links to each of their blogs. So many amazing artists...Meredith in particular has just been amazing organizing all of this, so if you live anywhere nearby please do take the time to go and check out the show. I sooo wish I could be there. So many bloggers out there become good friends through the sharing of their lives, art, practice with others. Would be an honor to meet them in person.
Here's some images of the pieces I sent:
Okay that's enough for now. Back to the studio, but more news to come...
Tuesday, September 28, 2010
Monday, September 27, 2010
Find out more about Fausto Salvi here.
Want to be a part of Monday Morning eye candy? Just drop me a line and a website link to images at email@example.com
Saturday, September 25, 2010
Applications are now being accepted/sought from prospective stall-holders interested in taking part in the first bi-annual UnderCurrent Design Market. Showcasing an array of original, fresh and contemporary design across all mediums and work practices from ceramics to jewelry, textiles to design Co-op's.
For more info.
Friday, September 24, 2010
The Anderson Ranch Artists’ Residency Program is designed to foster creative, intellectual and personal growth for emerging and established visual artists. There are no specific educational qualifications for entry into the program. Awards will be made to those, who in the exclusive opinion of the jury, have submitted the best work by the application deadline.
Finalists are chosen on the basis of artistic merit by an independent jury of established working artists and will live and work at Anderson Ranch for approximately a ten week residency period. While in residence, all artists will share in an established community of interaction, conceptual development and intense production of work. Given the staffing and facilities available at the Ranch, its artist residency program will become one of the most robust programs of its type in the United States.
Applications for both residency terms must be submitted via our online application by February 1 each year. To apply for the Fall 2010 (Approximate dates: October 12- December 20) and Spring 2011 (Approximate dates: February 1 - April 13) residency terms, applications must be submitted online by February 1, 2011. APPLY ONLINE http://andersonranch.slideroom.com
handful of salt
Thursday, September 23, 2010
20-21 May 2011
University of Alberta
Material Culture Institute
This interdisciplinary conference will explore the varied expressions of craft – material, cultural, social – in past and present societies. Craft practice has a rich history and remains vibrant today, sustaining communities while negotiating cultures. Craft-made goods were, and are, created for domestic or institutional use, for local or international markets. They express gender roles and cultural aspirations, sustain economies, and express aesthetic values and skills of making. Craft practice has long defined communities and groups, and continues to do so in the midst of global trade networks. Moreover, the flow of ideas, goods, and peoples animate the making, circulation, and meaning of craft goods. These and other issues will be addressed over the course of the conference.
Laurel Thatcher Ulrich, Harvard University
Eiluned Edwards, London College of Fashion, UK
Edward S Cooke, Yale University
Janice Helland, Queen’s University, Kingston
Laura Peers, Pitt Rivers Museum, Oxford
Ruth Phillips, Carleton University, Ottawa
Call for Papers:
Paper proposals and full panels are invited on topics ranging from the history to present practice of craft, issues of production, use, and trade of craft, and the construction and interpretation of the meanings of craft, in the context of personal interactions, local communities, national groups, modes of international circulation, and forms of cultural context.
Graduate students are encouraged to apply with either single papers or panels. Three graduate proposals will be selected for a special graduate plenary session, in addition to those papers selected for concurrent sessions.
Proposals are invited from all disciplines. The proposal package should include a paper summary of 150-200 words and a two-page CV. Proposals must be received by 10 October 2010.* The program will be announced 1 November 2010. Registration will open on 15 December 2010.
Conference Organizer: Beverly Lemire, Department of History & Classics and Department of Human Ecology, University of Alberta
Proposals should be sent to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday, September 22, 2010
|Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts in Gatlinburg will host the first Figurative Association: The Human Form in Clay symposium this October.|
Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts has announced it will host a figurative sculpture symposium and exhibitions on its Gatlinburg campus from October 27-30, 2010. Figurative Association: The Human Form in Clay will feature nine internationally and nationally known ceramic and mixed media artists from six states who use the figure as the main theme in their sculpture. This event grew out of Arrowmont’s successful Utilitarian Clay: Celebrate the Object national symposia held every four years since 1992. Arrowmont’s rich history as a leader in art and craft education includes hosting international and national media related conferences and symposia over the past 45 years.
The artist/presenters include Tom Bartel and Janis Mars Wunderlich from Ohio, Robert Brady, and Arthur Gonzalez from California, Debra Fritts from Georgia, Tip Toland and Beth Cavener Stichter from Washington, Lisa Clague from North Carolina and Anne Drew Potter from Indiana.
A series of lectures, panel topic discussions, demonstrations and gallery exhibitions celebrating the human form will make up the three-day symposium. Additionally, each artist/presenter has invited an emerging figurative sculptor of their choice to be represented in the Invited Artists Exhibition, which will be one of the highlights of the event.
The Presenters’ Exhibition will consist of major works by the nine symposium presenters. In all, both exhibitions will showcase a total of 37 different creations by the 19 artist/presenters and the invited emerging artists. The exhibitions will be located in the Sandra J. Blain Gallery at Arrowmont and will be open for the public to view.
“One vital, educational component of this symposium is the identification of 10 emerging artists in the ceramic sculpture field and the invitation to exhibit their work alongside the highly respected national Presenters’ Exhibition,” said Arrowmont Program Director Bill Griffith, adding, “This again speaks to Arrowmont’s commitment as a leader in education and support in promoting the careers of the next generation of artists.”
Limited to 200 attendees, symposia and conferences at Arrowmont offer a more relaxed, intimate and focused setting for engaging dialogue, critical discourse and attendee interaction to occur. The unique mountain setting with galleries, studios, auditorium, housing and dining facilities in close proximity encourages ongoing conversations among artists, students, educators and collectors. Registration is on-going. Please call our registrar Cynthia Bellacome at 865-436-5860 x33.
For more Symposium details, fees and registration information visit www.arrowmontfigure.org.
Italian sculptor Alessandro Gallo comes to Chicago to participate in a month-long residency and instruct a 3-day workshop in figurative ceramic sculpture.
Alessandro Gallo is an Italian artist currently residing in Genoa, Italy. After studying Law at the University of Genoa, Alessandro moved to London where he studied at Central St Martin’s College of Art; followed by a BA at Chelsea School of Art, graduating in 2002. Since 2002, his work has been exhibited at Jill George Gallery and in group shows in London and Italy. His artwork has also been featured in major art fairs in the UK and the US. In 2003,2005 and 2006, Gallo exhibited at the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition. In 2006 his first solo exhibition was held at Jill George Gallery and the second solo show in February 2008. His work features human/animal hybrids, across many media and especially clay. Animals have biological features and behavioral patterns that can be extended to humans, lending themselves to embody humorously- the basic disposition of a person, his kernel or 'nature'. For more information and pictures of the work, visit www.alessandrogallo.net
Alessandro will hold a workshop at Lillstreet clay studio in Lakeside, Michigan (70 miles north of Chicago). Daily sessions will focus on fundamentals of how to create a sculpture, taking an idea and making it real. Demonstrations, talks and slideshows will be accompanied by hands-on experimentation. Pieces completed by participants will be fired after the workshop and available for pickup within four weeks.
For full details see http://www.lillstreet.com/class-detail/3771
Founded in 1975, Lillstreet Art Center is a large community of artists and students working side-by-side in a friendly Chicago environment, which encourages and inspires artistic growth in the individual. Lillstreet Art Center supports the arts through an artist residency program, gallery, studio space, education, and an outreach program.
More information about Lillstreet Art Center at http://www.lillstreet.com
Lillstreet Art Center
4401 N. Ravenswood Ave. Chicago, IL 60640 773.769.4226 email@example.com
Date: Friday, October 08, 2010 - Sunday, October 10, 2010
Site: Lillstreet Art Center - 4401 N. Ravenswood Ave. Chicago, IL 60640
Organized by: Lillstreet Art Center
In collaboration with: NevicaProject
Tuesday, September 21, 2010
Kathryn Finnerty "Teapot"
Best Foot Forward is a fund-raiser for University of Florida Ceramics major Drew Johnson, a junior student who lost a foot in a motorcycle accident. He was hit by a driver who had no ability to pay, leaving Drew with large hospital bills. Drew has a wonderful can-do attitude, is a very promising student, and is now back at school.
Potters, sculptors and clay related businesses have generously donated 191 items to help raise money for Drew. Please show your support both for Drew and for the generous artists whose donations make this auction possible by bidding on items in this auction.
The auctions are divided into four groups that begin Tuesday, September 21st, and end in the evening on Monday, September 27th. The ending time for the auctions in each of the four groups is posted in the title, and at the top of the groups page.
To view the works generously donated please visit the Charlie Cummings Gallery Website.
Oh and by the way, it will be juried by none other than your lovely presenter of Musing MOI!
I'm soooo excited : )
ANIMA MOTRIX: motive spirit
recent collaborative works
September 9 - October 10, 2010
Meet the artists: Saturday, September 25, 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.
Monday, September 20, 2010
The finalists have been announced for the Woollahra Council’s prestigious Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize. Now in its tenth year, the prize attracted 552 entries from around Australia and internationally including New Zealand, Italy, USA, UK, Romania, Canada, China, Denmark, Japan, Vietnam, Hong Kong and Germany.
The Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize, the only national prize for free-standing sculptures up to 80cm, draws dedicated support from artists, critics and collectors alike. The award of $10,000 will be announced on Friday 22 October, followed by a free public exhibition showcasing finalists which will run for two weeks from 23 October until 7 November. This year the exhibition and opening hours have been extended due to public demand and to celebrate the tenth anniversary.
The predominate themes of entries in 2010 involve animals, figures and landscapes and use a vast array of materials including marble, glass, wood, metals, woven materials and found objects. Some of the memorable entries are humorous and outrageous, cheekily poking fun at the art market and asking viewers to question the value of art.
Finalists include well known artists such as John Nicholson, Nike Savaas, Kathy Temin and
Christopher Hodges. This year’s exhibition will also feature the work of indigenous artists from the Northern Territory including Dulcie Sharp, Mary Pan and Dinni Kunoth Kemarre who lives and works in the Utopia community.
The 2010 Prize will be judged by John Kaldor AM, Principal of Kaldor Public Art Projects, Monica McMahon, Curator, University of Western Sydney and Glenn Barkley, Curator, Museum of Contemporary Art.
The Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize totals $13,000 across 3 categories:
· The Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize: an acquisitive award of $10,000
· The Special Commendation: a non-acquisitive award of $2,000
· The Viewers’ Choice: a non-acquisitive award of $1,000
The Viewers’ Choice Award will be announced at the conclusion of the exhibition.
Opening: Friday 22 October at 6pm (by invitation only)
Winner and the Special Commendation Award announced
Woollahra Council’s historic Redleaf building, 536 New South Head Road, Double Bay.
Exhibition: 23 October to 7 November 2010 (9am-6pm weekdays; 10am-4pm weekends)
Woollahra Council’s historic Redleaf building, 536 New South Head Road, Double Bay.
Artist Floor Talks: Saturday 23 October at 2pm
A selection of 2010 finalists will be conducting free community floor talks at the exhibition between 2 and 4pm. Entry is free, but bookings are essential on 9391 7166 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT:
AMY AT DMCPRMEDIA
TEL: 02 9550 9207 | MOB: 0412 818 071 | EMAIL: email@example.com
Kid’s Day Out: Sunday 24 October 10am-2pm. Free family cultural event featuring the Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize and Environmental Schools Sculpture Prize.
Environmental Schools Sculpture Prize: Local schools are invited to participate in this prize and this year’s theme is Total Water Cycle Management.
The 2010 Woollahra Small Sculpture Prize receives generous support from the following Gold Sponsors: John Symond AM, Sanchia Brahimi,
Silver Sponsors: Ashdel Properties Pty Limited, Lucy and Malcolm Turnbull, Westpac, Sponsors: Alastair Walton, Luca and Anita Belgiorno-Nettis Foundation, Gleneagle Securities, The Wentworth Courier, Stoneleigh Wines
Associate Sponsors: Hugonnet Design Associates, Megacolour
JULIA GALLOWAY is a potter who creates utilitarian work, and is a professor and Director of the School of Art at the University of Montana - Missoula. www.juliagalloway.com
TERI FRAME received a BFA from Kansas City Art Institute in 2005 and MFA from Pennsylvania State University in 2008. She is the Visiting Artist/Instructor in Ceramics at ACAD this year.
ROBERT HARRISON will install one of his brick sculptures that he is famous for over the week of the September 27 to October 3rd. Robert lives and works in Helena, Montana.
DAVID BIAN is a Chinese ceramic artist who works at the Pottery Workshop in Shanghai and will be at RDC as an artist-in-residence for September -October. www.potteryworkshop.org
for up to date information we are on
Log into Facebook and search for 1000 Miles Apart Group and Event. Join the Group for regular updates and information on accommodations and if you have any questions e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
1000 Miles apart is a student run and supported conference that is free to all the attendees. Please help support the students by donating one of your ceramic pieces for a silent auction that will be held over the duration of the conference. Student reps will be on hand to receive your works and put them on display when you arrive to the event.
Students and instructors from the participating institutions are invited to send works for an exhibition of ceramics that will be up for the duration of the conference. Please send the details for the labels in advance to: email@example.com
Ceramics Program Showcase
a representative from each institution is invited to give a short presentation on their program. Please burn the presentation to a CD in PowerPoint format.
Food on Campus
Beverages and food are available on Campus on Friday, there are various locations but the closest is ‘The Patch’ just outside the doors to Ceramics. The Library Cafe serves Starbucks coffee and will be open Friday and Saturday to ensure that you can get your Lattes and Cappuccinos.
Friday October 1st
9:00-12:00 and 1:00-4:00 Throwing Demonstrations with Julia Galloway (Room 944B) 4:00 Ceramics Performance by Teri Frame (Room 944A)
6:00 Exhibition Reception and mixer.
Saturday October 2nd
9:00-12:00 Demo Julia Galloway 12:00 1:00 Lunch provided 1:00 to 5:00 School Presentation, and Lectures
5:00 to 7:00 Pizza Party Ceramics Studio 944B 9:00 FarSide Pub Live Band
Sunday October 2nd
10:00-12:00 Exhibition Takedown and Farewell.
1000 MILES APART
A LITTLE HISTORY
The Red Deer College Ceramics Program is hosting the annual 1000 Miles Apart conference October 1st, 2nd and 3rd, 2010. This conference was first organized in 1989 by faculty and students from the University of Manitoba, Winnipeg and Red Deer College, Alberta. The distance between the institutions was the origin of the name 1000 Miles Apart. Participating institutions later included the University of Regina and Alberta College of Art + Design. Each year the conference is organized collectively and rotates to a new host institution for that year. It provides an excellent opportunity for students and faculty to meet and network, and creates a valuable forum to develop and strengthen the ceramics community in Western Canada. Members of the public, along with University of Regina, Red Deer College, and University of Manitoba, students and faculty from nearby Ceramics Programs are also invited to attend the conference events.
To find more of Elaine's work online check out the following sites:
Saturday, September 18, 2010
FROM OCTOBER 7
UNTIL JANUARY 30, 2011,
AT TORONTO'S GARDINER MUSEUM
BREAKING BOUNDARIES presents four young Canadian artists whose work challenges our perceptions and expectations about materials, form, function and meaning. The four artists – Shary Boyle, Marc Courtemanche, Carmela Laganse, and Brendan Tang – create works that are both accessible and ambiguous. They are accessible because they draw on objects and images familiar to us from our popular culture. They are ambiguous because it is not always clear what the works are made of, what their forms and functions are, and what stories or meanings they convey.
This combination of accessibility and ambiguity requires viewers to engage actively with the works of art in order to appreciate them fully. The works are not merely demonstrations of technical skill, expressions of the artists’ personalities, or didactic statements about specific aspects of our culture. Rather, they are catalysts that encourage viewers to draw on their own memories, experiences, assumptions and imaginations to create meaning and significance.
In this way, the works in the exhibition break down the boundaries between artist and audience, and transform the gallery visit into a truly democratic experience.
In keeping with the dynamic quality of the art, Breaking Boundaries will include spaces in the installation and on the Museum’s website where visitors will have opportunities to respond to the artworks, to create their own artworks, and to engage with each other through the artworks. Come and be part of this exciting exhibition.
Breaking Boundaries is curated by Gardiner Museum Chief Curator Charles Mason. It is complemented by a 56-page catalogue of the exhibition published in 2010 by the Gardiner Museum.
|Exhibition Partner |
Partners in Art
|Catalogue Partners |
Hal Jackman Foundation
|Members’ Preview |
Lunch with Curator Charles Mason
Wednesday October 6
12 – 1:30 pm
BUY TICKETS - LIMITED SEATING, REQUIRES ADVANCE BOOKING
A special Members’-only lunchtime sneak peak at Breaking Boundaries with Chief
Curator Charles Mason including a delicious lunch from Jamie Kennedy Kitchens.
$35 Limited Seating
|Brendan Tang |
Talk and Demonstration
Wednesday October 6
6 – 8 pm
BUY TICKETS - LIMITED SEATING, REQUIRES ADVANCE BOOKING
Exhibition artist Brendan Tang demonstrates his working methods and reveals his artistic influences – from manga-influenced comics, Ming dynasty ceramics, European decorative ormolu and post-modern theory.
$10 / $8.50 for Gardiner Members, seniors and students
Tuesday October 26
8 – 10:30 pm
BUY TICKETS - LIMITED SEATING, REQUIRES ADVANCE BOOKING
One of Canada’s most celebrated contemporary artists conjures visual magic in this piece of performance art. Shary will create “live drawings” with the help of vintage overhead projectors and music.
Friday, September 17, 2010
Here's a link directly to a bunch of their ceramic books for inspiration.
Thursday, September 16, 2010
(Ceramic, Stone & Glass)
The Royal Ontario Museum is seeking a skilled and experienced Senior Conservator specializing in the treatment of ceramics, stone and glass to join the museum’s multi-disciplinary conservation team.
ROM collections include art and archaeological artifacts from around the world, and an extensive range of materials. The ceramics collections include stoneware, porcelain, and soft ware porcelain from Europe and Asia; and thin glazed earthenware from Europe and the Near East. Archaeological ceramics are a very important group in the ROM collections and include artifacts made of low fired clays with soft glazed or painted finishes. There are, additionally, a wide variety of stone artifacts including painted and unpainted objects, ancient to modern; and significant collections of decorative and archaeological glass.
The initial focus of this new position will be to prepare for the opening of the new Roman World Galleries that are one of the final parts of a major renovation and expansion at the ROM. Conservation care of the ceramics, stone and glass collections in the longer term will involve program driven conservation assessment and treatment, research, documentation, and work with curators and collections technicians on preventive conservation.
Participation in departmental activities, public consultation, education and the training of interns will also be important aspects of the role of the ceramics, stone and glass conservator.
Major responsibilities include:
Undertake scientific examination of ceramic, stone and glass objects, and assess conservation requirements;
Plan, schedule, assign, supervise and/or execute and document conservation treatments of objects in the ROM collections in consultation with curators and other museum departments;
Coordinate conservation projects relating to collections care in storage, on loan and on display;
Participate in the development of conservation standards; the definition of conservation policy and the general promotion of all aspects of collections care;
Participate on planning teams for exhibition and gallery development;
Provide training opportunities for conservation interns from recognized training programs and provide supervision/technical guidance to volunteers/staff from other museum departments, outside agencies, and the general public;
Participate in Conservation’s care of collections teaching program.
Master’s degree in Conservation plus eight years experience in the conservation of ceramics, stone and glass, including archaeological material, OR an acceptable equivalent in education and experience;
Proven knowledge of materials and techniques used in the making of ceramic, stone and glass objects; their physical, chemical and biological deterioration; and current practices in their examination, treatment and preservation in storage and on display;
Demonstrated ability to work independently and as a member of a team, to enlist the cooperation and involvement of others, and to provide supervision when required;
Excellent leadership and interpersonal skills;
Excellent oral and written communication skills;
Proven time and resource planning and management abilities;
Photographic and computer skills are required;
French language skills are an asset.
Salary Grade 16 Salary: $65,525 per year
PROBATIONARY PERIOD: 6 months
APPLY IN WRITING TO: Royal Ontario Museum, 100 Queen's Park, Toronto, Ontario, M5S 2C6. Attention: Keenan Wowk, Human Resources Coordinator, Fax: 416-586-5827.
Deadline for applications is September 24, 2010. Please be advised that only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.
Posting Expires: 2010-09-24
Shepparton Art Gallery Shepparton
The next ICCA is scheduled for 2011 and is held biennale. The Indigenous Ceramic Art Award was developed by Shepparton Art Gallery to support Indigenous ceramic artists and acknowledge the special industry of ceramic art practice.
The awards encourage and stimulate excellence in this sphere, providing cultural exchange opportunities for Indigenous artists from around Australia and regional Victoria. This biennale award exhibition surveys current Indigenous ceramic art practise, demonstrates current developments in the field including contemporary and traditional works.
An exciting public program of cultural activities also accompanies the exhibition and typically includes: ceramic workshops with artists, exhibition floor talks, ceramic workshops for children, and ceramic workshops for Indigenous men and women.
Shepparton Art Gallery is a regional gallery with a unique focus. It collects Australian ceramics from the 19th and 20th century and its ceramic collection is one of the best in Australia. Shepparton Art Gallery's collection of Australian and International ceramics now spans over 3000 works. Due to the Indigenous Ceramic Art Award the gallery now has a growing collection of contemporary Aboriginal ceramics.
The Indigenous Ceramic Art Award is made possible with the generous support of The Sir Andrew and Lady Fairley Foundation, Margaret Lawrence Bequest, FRRR and the Sarah and Ballieu Myer Foundation.
Find all the details here.
Wednesday, September 15, 2010
Baron and Ellin Gordon Art Galleries at Old Dominion University, located in Norfolk, Virginia, announce a call for entry for the Magic Dirt Exhibition. Magic Dirt is the miracle of earth, fire and the human imagination. The exhibition will be juried by Juan Granados and Richard Nickel and is designed to showcase innovative contemporary ceramic sculpture and functional vessels.
Size Limitations: Works should be no larger than 36 inches in any direction and with a total weight not to exceed 30 lbs. Magic Dirt is open to all artists in the United States. Work should be made within the past 2 years and a majority of the work should be ceramic. Entry fee is 25.00 for three entries. The exhibition will run January 15 – February 20, 2011 with a reception on Friday January 21, 2011 at Baron and Ellin Gordon Art Galleries, Old Dominion University in Norfolk, VA.
Additional forms can be downloaded here: http://al.odu.edu/art/gallery/call.shtml
Entry Deadline : November 10th, 2010
via SJSU's Artblog
Tuesday, September 14, 2010
International Speakers, Panels and Discussion
INTERPRETATION DIALECTIC JUDGMENT CONSENSUS DIVERSITY DEBATE AUTHENTICITY
You are invited to participate in a 3-day Symposium of investigation and dialogue to establish new practices essential to the future of art criticism. Attendance is limited to provide you an exclusive opportunity for audience interaction with key international speakers and panelists.
Ted Adler, Joe Arredondo, Robert Atkins, Ivan Barnett, Terry Barrett, Glen Brown, Garth Clark, Gabi Dewald, Linda Durham, Moyra Elliot, Amy Gogarty, Tanya Harrod, Elaine Henry, Dave Hickey, Jacques Kaufman, Janet Koplos, Paul Kotula, Donald Kuspit, Paul Mathieu, Hunt Prothro, Howard Risatti, Jim Romberg, Annabeth Rosen, Raphael Rubinstein, Roberta Smith, Gord Thompson, Adam Welch
Contemporary critical practice will require a dialogue of many voices this symposium is organized to encourage interaction, dialogue and response to the featured presentations. Attendance will be limited. Recognizing the need to engage all aspects of the field the invited presenters include critics, educators, artists, gallery owners, writers, students, editors, collectors and patrons. Registration is limited to 200 attendees. Phone 866-266-2322.
On or before September 28, 2010
Member - $350
Non-member - $385
Student - $335
After September 28, 2010
Member - $385
Non-member - $425
Student - $365
ALL STUDENTS MUST INCLUDE A STATEMENT ON SCHOOL LETTERHEAD FROM REGISTRAR, DEAN, OR PROFESSOR VERIFYING CURRENT FULL-TIME STATUS.
Please PRINT THIS FORM and mail to the NCECA office at: 77 Erie Village Sq., Suite 280 Erie, CO 80516
For information regarding the CRITICAL Santa Fe Symposium Agenda, please email:
Jim Romberg, Project Director, Critical Santa Fe, at firstname.lastname@example.org
If you have any questions, please contact Dori Nielsen, NCECA Conference Manager, at email@example.com or 866-266-2322.
"american design duo nervous system (jessica rosenkrantz and jesse louis-rosenberg) has a new collection of lamps and porcelain pieces entitled 'reaction', which combine nature, science and technology, through new 3D printing materials and interactive media.
'reaction' is based on a chemical patterning system called 'reaction-diffusion' which describes a hypothesized mechanism for the synthesis of the diverse patterning seen on animals ranging from zebra stripes and giraffe spots to the complex coloring of tropical fish. reaction-diffusion models substances that are diffusing , or spreading; these substances also react with each other to create new substances. the collection of pieces employs a computer simulation of this process to generate forms which were at once abstract and organic, reminding us of the patterns we see throughout the natural world. the 'reaction' line features slip-cast ceramic housewares and 3D printed lamps."