Art Exhibit – Maori Art http://maoriart.net/ Sun, 28 Nov 2021 04:10:47 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.8 https://maoriart.net/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/icon-150x150.png Art Exhibit – Maori Art http://maoriart.net/ 32 32 The exhibition at the Laguna Art Museum arouses the curiosity of a stargazer https://maoriart.net/the-exhibition-at-the-laguna-art-museum-arouses-the-curiosity-of-a-stargazer/ Sun, 28 Nov 2021 01:46:00 +0000 https://maoriart.net/the-exhibition-at-the-laguna-art-museum-arouses-the-curiosity-of-a-stargazer/ One of the most anticipated events on the Laguna Art Museum calendar returned this month with the ninth edition of the Art and Nature exhibition. For almost a decade, the museum has been bringing its patrons closer to the interface between art and nature. Projects featured often included outdoor exhibits, but it wasn’t unprecedented that […]]]>

One of the most anticipated events on the Laguna Art Museum calendar returned this month with the ninth edition of the Art and Nature exhibition.

For almost a decade, the museum has been bringing its patrons closer to the interface between art and nature. Projects featured often included outdoor exhibits, but it wasn’t unprecedented that the thematic works were placed indoors.

Friends, family, students and art enthusiasts made their way to the museum on November 4th to see “Any-Instant-Whatever” by multimedia artist Rebeca Méndez, the finished product of a work that began with the recording of a time slot video of the Los Angeles began heaven two years ago in the winter.

Those standing in front of the four dozen video columns in the museum’s dark exhibition room are mesmerized by the color palette displayed on the 15 by 39 foot board. The panels show moving images, which are mainly recognizable by clouds that form in the focus of the cameras and move over the focus point of the cameras.

While each of the 48 columns shows the same 12-hour period in a loop, each is 15 minutes faster than its successor, so the viewer can see the changes in the sky from sunrise to sunset.

The well-known artist Rebeca Mendez stands in front of her exhibition “Any-Instant-Whatever” at the Laguna Art Museum.

(Don Leach / employee photographer)

Méndez was named director of Design Media Arts at UCLA in 2020, an advancement in her chosen field that would have been predictable given the intense focus she displayed in her youth.

Méndez, now 59, is an accomplished gymnast, and was called up to the Mexican national team, which would have traveled to Moscow for the 1980 Olympic Games. Mexico dismantled its gymnastics team for these Olympics after the Soviet Union invaded Afghanistan.

Repetitive processes and rehearsals are at the core of Méndez’s work ethic, which is reflected in the obligation to film full days at a time.

“Some people have told me that I am exaggerating,” said Méndez. “For some people two iterations would be enough, but for me I know that the more I do it, the more I step into a place of refinement.”

The video sessions were created with the support of your university.

Featured artist Rebeca Mendez stands in front of her installation "Any-Instant-Whatever" at the Laguna Art Museum.

Artist Rebeca Méndez said she will speak about the project at the museum on January 15.

(Don Leach / employee photographer)

“I ended up filming from Broad Art Center, which houses UCLA’s design media art department, and they gave me the key to the roof so I could take photos from the roof,” Méndez said. “So I brought a rug, I brought my sleeping bags, I brought umbrellas because the sun was sometimes brutal. I filmed hours and hours and days and days and days. “

Jason Lee, a UCLA Design Media Arts alumnus and studio assistant to Méndez, was also involved in the cloud hunting activities.

“The exciting thing was getting on the roof of Broad at UCLA every morning,” said Lee. “It was such an awareness of the nature and the nature of the mood of the sky from day to day because we really tried to capture all these different moments and really create like a catalog of the sky.”

Yogan Muller, photography scholar and lecturer in design media arts, also helped with the video recording for the project.

“Anyone-immediately-whatever” is a completely immersive experience. The exhibition invites the viewer not only to perceive the light spectrum and the clouds over a period of 12 hours when looking at the sky, but also has an audible component.

A mural depicting exotic birds in a lush tropical setting is just one of the pieces in "An imaginative world" by Jessie Arms Botke.

An untitled mural of exotic birds in a lush tropical setting is just one of the pieces in “A Fanciful World” by Jessie Arms Botke at the Laguna Art Museum’s art and nature exhibit.

(Don Leach / employee photographer)

The calming sounds that visitors hear when entering the showroom come from the composer Drew Schnurr, with whom Méndez has worked in the past. He created the sounds with crystal bowls tuned with water.

“One of the foundations of all of this is the science in the game,” said Julie Perlin Lee, executive director of the Laguna Art Museum. “Part of this project could delve deep into physics and talk about how light and color are created and how light and color affect us.

“This piece also has a scientific basis, and Drew in his composition also thinks about how sound waves work and arise in this way. They are scientific artists at heart. “

Méndez said she will speak about the project at the museum on January 15. Schnurr will also perform his composition at the event.

Looking at the sky is something Méndez has been doing since childhood when she thought she might want to become an astronaut.

With her contribution to Art and Nature, Méndez invites people to look at the world and their place in it, as well as the effects of their behavior on other species.

The fact that heaven is accessible to all made it a great balancing and unifying force, and she believes that everyone has a role to play in caring for not just him but the planet as a whole.

A mural depicting exotic birds in a lush tropical setting is just one of the pieces in "An imaginative world" by Jessie Arms Botke.

An untitled mural of exotic birds in a lush tropical setting is just one of the pieces in “A Fanciful World” by Jessie Arms Botke.

(Don Leach / employee photographer)

“I think we definitely need to understand that this is only temporary,” said Méndez. “The beauty we see, the climate emergency, can be reduced to a single number, and it’s the concentration of carbon in our atmosphere.”

“Anyone-immediately-whatever” will be on view in the museum until April 25, as will the “Sky Space Time Change” exhibition, which presents works of art from the museum’s permanent exhibition.

“I firmly believe and advocate that a museum is its collection, it is its permanent collection,” said Perlin Lee. “We have a responsibility to show our work in different and new ways.

“Rebeca’s work was inspiring because when I thought about her work it is monumental and breathtaking and unique, but we wanted to make sure that, in terms of art and nature, we were reminding the public that California artists have long been champions of the same ideas – of the beauty around us and to capture it. “

“An Imaginative World: Jessie Arms Botke” is another exhibition that is shown during an extended window for the art and nature festival.

A showcase with Botke paintings shows exotic birds and flowers, including a 9 m long mural in its entirety. This exhibition will be on view until January 16th.

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After 200 years, the CT’s Way sisters get their first exhibition https://maoriart.net/after-200-years-the-cts-way-sisters-get-their-first-exhibition/ Fri, 26 Nov 2021 11:05:17 +0000 https://maoriart.net/after-200-years-the-cts-way-sisters-get-their-first-exhibition/ In the 1890s, when professional female artists were rare, the Lyman Allyn Art Museum’s new exhibit shows how the Way sisters of New London created art that was unique for their time. Mary Way (1769–1833) and Elizabeth “Betsy” (Way) Champlain (1771–1825) were among the first professional female artists in the United States. Living far away […]]]>

In the 1890s, when professional female artists were rare, the Lyman Allyn Art Museum’s new exhibit shows how the Way sisters of New London created art that was unique for their time.

Mary Way (1769–1833) and Elizabeth “Betsy” (Way) Champlain (1771–1825) were among the first professional female artists in the United States. Living far away from art centers or schools, the two were self-taught. According to “The Magazine Antiques” Elizabeth never signed her works and only one signed piece by Mary is known, so her art was known regionally but was attributed to unknown artists. Their history and legacy in the art world were largely forgotten by 1992. A scientist researching her work published an article in the magazine that fall, and it was the first time in over a century that the name Way had been associated with her work of art.


Finally the sisters get their money’s worth in the first exhibition of their works of art. “The Sisters of the Way: Miniaturists of the Early Republic“, On display at the Lyman Allyn Art Museum in New London through January 23rd. Around 85 works of art by the sisters can be seen: a mixture of works from their own collection and loans from regional museums and private collections, some of which have never been shown to the public.

“I think what makes their work quite remarkable is that they produced this unique type of hybrid new form of collaged miniature portraits dressed in cloth clothing that was different from anything everyone else was doing during the period,” said Dr. Tanya Pohrt, curator of the exhibition. “They completed their schoolgirl training in textile embroidery and sewing and used these skills to create miniature portraits.”

From the late 1780s to 1811, when Betsy moved to New York City to broaden her artistic horizons (Mary stayed in New London another 15 years painting portraits), the sisters created portraits of friends, relatives, and acquaintances, as well as one wide variety of successful businesspeople in Southeast Connecticut. She said many of her sitters were from the Connecticut “blue-blooded” elite.

Not only did the sisters make significant contributions to the art and history of Connecticut at a key time in the country’s history, but their artwork also helps shape modern knowledge of early American art, Pohrt explained.

The struggles they faced as artists and their triumphs are brought to life by their own words. A collection of letters between the two sisters of the American Antiquarian Society in Worcester, Massachusetts was played back in a series of audio recordings.

“One thing that we’ve done to bring those stories to life in the letters is that we have a panel where we have voice recordings of actors reading the letters aloud,” said Pohrt.

The Way sisters pushed the limits of miniatures as an art form, fusing painting and fabric work to create a new style of art.

“Your really creative use of materials is really striking and the opportunity to see these objects in person has a lot of three-dimensionality, especially the dressed miniature portraits,” she said. “There are layers and sometimes the sisters would paint small details on the fabric: buttonholes, small seams and decorative details that are really difficult to see if you don’t look at these parts directly with a magnifying glass.”

Magnifying glasses are available to the public in the exhibition so that they can view the works of art up close and recognize these details.

The Lyman Allyn Museum is located at 625 Williams Street. For more information, visit www.lymanallyn.org.


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Virtual art exhibition for the exhibition of Madhubani, Tanjore paintings https://maoriart.net/virtual-art-exhibition-for-the-exhibition-of-madhubani-tanjore-paintings/ Wed, 24 Nov 2021 19:39:19 +0000 https://maoriart.net/virtual-art-exhibition-for-the-exhibition-of-madhubani-tanjore-paintings/ Chennai: “As an art educator, I’ve trained hundreds of students. I have always been fascinated by her talent and creativity. This is my attempt to offer them a platform to present their best works to patrons and audiences alike. This is a curated exhibition that brings together a variety of wonderful art, young talent and […]]]>
Chennai:

“As an art educator, I’ve trained hundreds of students. I have always been fascinated by her talent and creativity. This is my attempt to offer them a platform to present their best works to patrons and audiences alike. This is a curated exhibition that brings together a variety of wonderful art, young talent and creative inspiration, ”says Sushila Prakash, who pursued her passion for art after being an attorney for over 25 years.

She adds that the exhibition will feature a variety of paintings from different styles. “The paintings will be unique and original works by my students and me, including Kerala wall painting, oil painting, acrylic painting, Warli, Madhubani, Persian wall painting, Tanjore painting, Pattachitra, and modern art. All income from the sale of paintings goes to the artist who created the paintings. “

Persian mural Madhubani

The artist emphasizes that she chose a virtual route due to the increased interest and convenience of interacting with online platforms. “I have students from all over the world. The increased interest and the convenience of dealing with online platforms due to COVID made it possible for us to present this exhibition with works of art by my students from different countries. In addition, virtual platforms offer art enthusiasts an immersive and interactive online experience that enables them to engage with art in 360 digital and offer an experience similar to that of a physical art exhibition. We believe this is a great opportunity to bring this exhibition online to a global audience, and not just be limited to one city, ”said Sushila. The virtual exhibition can be viewed – https://www.sushilaprakash.in/confluence2021.


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Soul of RVA: New exhibition documented 2020 in Richmond through unique works of art https://maoriart.net/soul-of-rva-new-exhibition-documented-2020-in-richmond-through-unique-works-of-art/ Mon, 22 Nov 2021 22:47:53 +0000 https://maoriart.net/soul-of-rva-new-exhibition-documented-2020-in-richmond-through-unique-works-of-art/ RICHMOND, Virginia (WRIC) – From protests to the removal of Confederate monuments, 2020 was a historic year for Richmond. Now a group of local artists are using their work to tell this story in a new exhibit at the Black History Museum and Cultural Center of Virginia. “It was an awakening for everyone,” said Martha […]]]>

RICHMOND, Virginia (WRIC) – From protests to the removal of Confederate monuments, 2020 was a historic year for Richmond. Now a group of local artists are using their work to tell this story in a new exhibit at the Black History Museum and Cultural Center of Virginia.

“It was an awakening for everyone,” said Martha Jones Carter, one of the artists behind the new exhibition. “This work of art is supposed to express emotions and feelings about everything that went on during this time.”

On one side of the exhibition is a collection of images entitled “Unsay Their Names”. This collection, recorded by Derek Kannemeyer, brings to life the events that led to the removal of several Confederate statues in the city of Richmond.

“Unsay Their Names is about a moment when Richmond was grappling with its history,” said Kannemeyer. “It was a necessary moment for many of us.”

Kannemeyer says he started out as a witness to the events but quickly realized the size of the moment and decided to capture the story.


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Here are the art galleries and exhibits you can see in Savannah this week https://maoriart.net/here-are-the-art-galleries-and-exhibits-you-can-see-in-savannah-this-week/ Sun, 21 Nov 2021 12:03:43 +0000 https://maoriart.net/here-are-the-art-galleries-and-exhibits-you-can-see-in-savannah-this-week/ Looking for art in the Savannah area? Don’t go any further. Here is our list of exhibitions, galleries, and museums. Send the content to asegedy@savannahnow.com. $ 300 & Under from Various Artists: until January; Location Gallery @ Austin Hill Realty, 251 Bull St. Using a variety of media including painting, photography, mixed media, and more, […]]]>


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Smithsonian Opens Arts & Industries Building for FUTURES | WDVM25 & DCW50 https://maoriart.net/smithsonian-opens-arts-industries-building-for-futures-wdvm25-dcw50/ Fri, 19 Nov 2021 22:26:50 +0000 https://maoriart.net/smithsonian-opens-arts-industries-building-for-futures-wdvm25-dcw50/ WASHINGTON (WDVM) – The Smithsonian reopens the Arts & Industries Building for the FUTURES exhibition after nearly 20 years. The exhibition is all about the future and is intended to encourage people to think about their individual future and also the collective future of the world. The Downtown Holiday Market opens for the 2021 season […]]]>

WASHINGTON (WDVM) – The Smithsonian reopens the Arts & Industries Building for the FUTURES exhibition after nearly 20 years.

The exhibition is all about the future and is intended to encourage people to think about their individual future and also the collective future of the world.

Allison Peck, Director of External Affairs for the Arts and Industries Building, said, “You come in and see big ideas that can change the world for the next 140 years.”

So it fits well that the Arts & Industries Building houses the special exhibition, because it was the first national museum in the country to house inventions that shaped our world today. With the FUTURES exhibition, there could well be art, technology and ideas that will shape the world of tomorrow.

“A lot of technology can feel inaccessible or it can come up to you and you don’t necessarily know what it is. So you can see it in action, test it, and try it out, ”said Peck.

The exhibition is divided into four halls: Futures Past, Futures That Work, Futures That Unite and Futures That Inspire. There’s everything from interactive sculptures that sense your presence and move to relax, to a video game that you play with just your retina, to a washing machine connected to a wetland that uses recycled water.

“Some of the 150 different ideas, prototypes and concepts really help you explore the future. You can test and decide what you like, what you don’t like and what you want to take with you in the future. “

The exhibition opens on Saturday, November 20th. It is open every weekday, except Tuesday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., with extended opening times on Fridays and Saturdays until 7 p.m. on Fridays, the exhibition brings pop experiences. It will be open until the 4th weekend of July 2022 and is free to the public.


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Art exhibition shows works by father and son | News, sports, jobs https://maoriart.net/art-exhibition-shows-works-by-father-and-son-news-sports-jobs/ Thu, 18 Nov 2021 07:33:44 +0000 https://maoriart.net/art-exhibition-shows-works-by-father-and-son-news-sports-jobs/ Photo Submitted Works of art from the Father and Son: The Beast Within Art exhibition, which is on display at the Northwest Arts Center through December 16, are shown. The Northwest Arts Center in the Gordon B. Olson Library at Minot State University is showing its Walter Piehl through December 16. “Father and Son: The […]]]>

Photo Submitted Works of art from the Father and Son: The Beast Within Art exhibition, which is on display at the Northwest Arts Center through December 16, are shown.

The Northwest Arts Center in the Gordon B. Olson Library at Minot State University is showing its Walter Piehl through December 16. “Father and Son: The Beast Within Us”, an exhibition by the artists Paul Noot, Bismarck and Dakota Noot, Los Angeles Gallery.

A public reception for the artists will take place today from 6:30 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. in the Galerie Walter Piehl. At 7 p.m. there will be a gallery talk with the artists. Exhibition and reception are free and public. Masks are not required, but people who are not fully vaccinated or are considered at risk are encouraged to wear masks.

Both Paul and Dakota Noot will be attending the Art Seminar series on Friday at 12 noon at the Aleshire Theater in Hartnett Hall, Minot State. An open discussion with the artists is planned. In partnership with the Minot State University Art Department, the art seminars’ presentations provide students and the general public with an opportunity to learn about the work, life and experiences of guest artists attending the university. This event is also free and public.

According to the Northwest Arts Center, art is father and son “Explores our connections between humans and animals in a kaleidoscope of colors. Rich textures and bright colors collide and give the works of art a touch of dreamlike fantasy or science fiction. “ The exhibition “Offers viewers an opportunity to reflect on their own relationships with the natural world, with animals they come into contact with, and with the beast within themselves.”

The Northwest Art Gallery is open Tuesday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. It is closed on public holidays. The Walter Piehl Gallery is located in the basement of the Gordon B. Olson Library at Minot State University with its own entrance on the south side of the library. The exhibition and the associated events are free and public.

Father & Son is sponsored by the North Dakota Art Gallery Association (NDAGA), a statewide service organization for nonprofit museums and galleries, and is funded in part by a grant from the North Dakota Council on the Arts, made by. The state legislature and the National Endowment for the Arts are funded.

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Tarble Arts Center Announces Exhibitions and Events | education https://maoriart.net/tarble-arts-center-announces-exhibitions-and-events-education/ Tue, 16 Nov 2021 13:00:00 +0000 https://maoriart.net/tarble-arts-center-announces-exhibitions-and-events-education/ CHARLESTON – Eastern Illinois University’s Tarble Arts Center has announced some upcoming events. Due to COVID-19 capacity restrictions, Eventbrite reservations are required to enter all Tarble Arts Center programs. For registration information, visit www.eventbrite.com. All persons are required to wear a mask regardless of their vaccination status. Lake Land College hosts Laker Visit Day Friday, […]]]>

CHARLESTON – Eastern Illinois University’s Tarble Arts Center has announced some upcoming events.

Due to COVID-19 capacity restrictions, Eventbrite reservations are required to enter all Tarble Arts Center programs. For registration information, visit www.eventbrite.com.

All persons are required to wear a mask regardless of their vaccination status.

Lake Land College hosts Laker Visit Day

  • Friday, November 19th, 5-6.30 p.m., free and public, registration required.

Join the Tarble for a crystal bowl sound bath, led by Tyna Loafman, that coincides with the lunar cycles and supports silence, gratitude and reflection.

The Tarble provides a limited number of first come, first served meditation cushions and chairs. You can bring your own yoga mat or pillow to sit on if you wish. You are invited to arrive between 5:00 p.m. and 5:15 p.m. to find your way. The doors are locked and the sound bath begins punctually at 5.30 p.m. and lasts about 45 minutes. Prior knowledge is not required, everyone is welcome.

To see: Gallery exhibitions until December 4th

“Force Majeure”, Main Galleries; Yoko Ono, “Mend Piece,” Studio Gallery; “Re: Hab / Re: Sound”, Commonspace

The Tarble and EIU Art Education bring Art Mix to the Doudna Fine Arts Center’s Holiday Fest with an artistic activity for all ages on Saturday 4th December. Check with Tarble for times.

visit www.eiu.edu/tarble/programs.php to register and for more information on these and other programs in the Tarble


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Opening of the Eco Art Exhibition at the Stocksdale Gallery | Community life https://maoriart.net/opening-of-the-eco-art-exhibition-at-the-stocksdale-gallery-community-life/ https://maoriart.net/opening-of-the-eco-art-exhibition-at-the-stocksdale-gallery-community-life/#respond Fri, 12 Nov 2021 01:39:00 +0000 https://maoriart.net/opening-of-the-eco-art-exhibition-at-the-stocksdale-gallery-community-life/ LIBERTY – This fall, Susan Ferguson will add her artistic voice and vision to the fight against climate change / environmental issues on We Are the Change, an exhibition of eco-art at the Ruth E. Stocksdale Gallery at William Jewell College, Liberty. On Saturday, November 13th, there will be a vernissage from 10 a.m. to […]]]>

LIBERTY – This fall, Susan Ferguson will add her artistic voice and vision to the fight against climate change / environmental issues on We Are the Change, an exhibition of eco-art at the Ruth E. Stocksdale Gallery at William Jewell College, Liberty. On Saturday, November 13th, there will be a vernissage from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The exhibition runs until December 18th.

The exhibition shows Ferguson’s eco-art perspectives in a number of different media, including 2D and 3D fiber art, encaustic painting, collage, quilting, and embroidery.

An artist talk will take place in the gallery on December 11th at 10:30 am to discuss their artwork and the use and reuse of donated and recycled materials. Several additional events are also planned during the exhibition, including a children’s story lesson for children of the faculty and college staff and a wire tree sculpture workshop for middle and high school students at Liberty Public Schools.

All activities are free. In accordance with William Jewell College guidelines and practices, masks are required and social distancing is expected.

The Ruth E. Stocksdale Gallery is open weekdays from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on the second floor of Brown Hall on the campus of William Jewell College, 500 College Hill, Liberty. Other visiting times can be arranged by appointment with Nathan Wyman, Gallery Director, at wymann@william.jewell.edu. The exhibition is jointly sponsored by the Liberty Arts Commission, Transient Guest Tax, and William Jewell College.


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The talent of the employees of the NYC Department of Sanitation is to be showcased https://maoriart.net/the-talent-of-the-employees-of-the-nyc-department-of-sanitation-is-to-be-showcased/ https://maoriart.net/the-talent-of-the-employees-of-the-nyc-department-of-sanitation-is-to-be-showcased/#respond Wed, 10 Nov 2021 06:06:33 +0000 https://maoriart.net/the-talent-of-the-employees-of-the-nyc-department-of-sanitation-is-to-be-showcased/ “Sanitation Celebration”, an exhibition of artworks by the New York Department of Sanitation (DSNY) Employee, will open on November 14th with a public reception Sanitary Foundation, the official not-for-profit organization of DSNY, and Pace University Art Gallery are excited to present this personal art exhibition sponsored by Mack Trucks. Celebrating the talents of DSNY employees […]]]>

“Sanitation Celebration”, an exhibition of artworks by the New York Department of Sanitation (DSNY) Employee, will open on November 14th with a public reception Sanitary Foundation, the official not-for-profit organization of DSNY, and Pace University Art Gallery are excited to present this personal art exhibition sponsored by Mack Trucks. Celebrating the talents of DSNY employees who collect and recycle 12,000 tons of trash every day in New York City, the exhibition features a variety of artwork in a variety of media including photography, video, sculpture, painting, and more. The pieces included in the exhibition were selected by Maggie Lee, director of cultural and educational programs for the foundation, sTo Len, DSNY’s new public artist-in-residence, and Sarah Cunningham, assistant professor and director of the Pace University Art Gallery. The exhibition will also feature photographs, prints and videos by Len and Mierle Laderman Ukeles, longtime DSNY artist-in-residence, along with selections from the Treasures in the trash Collection curated by retired DSNY employee Nelson Molina.

During the opening reception, Mack Trucks will award a special sustainability award to the artist who is best able to integrate reused or recycled materials into his work.

WHERE: Pace University Gallery, 41 row of parking lots, 1NS Floor, entrance Fichte St .; Manhattan

IF: opening reception Sunday, November 14-13 The reception includes a one day presentation of ukeles‘S SoC.ial mirror Tjerk at 1 speed place; Exhibition until January 28th.

VISUAL: Arts created by employees of the NYC Department of Sanitation and Artists-in-Residence Mierle Laderman Ukeles and sTo Len, along with a selection of Treasures in the trash.


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