Tuesday, May 31, 2011
What is your name: Teri Levine
Do you have a formal art education or are you a self taught artist: Self-taught artist with continuing education classes at various schools and centers.
What is the style of your pieces: Mostly contemporary abstract but have done realistic landscape, still life, and animals.
What is the medium in which you work: Mostly in oils but sometimes mixed media (oils and acrylics).
What started you on your path as an artist: I've always doodled and loved to draw but it was my brother's untimely death that lead me to take painting seriously.
What is one of the most important things that art has brought to your life: My family
What is your favorite genre of art besides the one you work in: I appreciate all styles of art.
Do you have art showings, and if so what are they typically like: I've done exhibitions at Art Studio International, here in Atlanta, and my experience was mostly positive. I was featured in one show and declined to be represented in another, I exhibited at Fine Line Gallery, and the reception was excellent. I have done several festivals and am featured in several art galleries both nationally and internationally. I also have a gallery booth at Dupre's Art Forum in Marietta, GA.
Do you have a certain set of clothes you make art in: I wear casual clothes with a smock over it.
What has been the most frustrating part of being an artist? Sometimes the isolation.
What is your favorite sandwich of all time: Roast beef
Has this year brought about any changes in your work, and if so what are they: I've used more color and broader strokes in my paintings. I'm blending Cubism with more contemporary styles.
Who is your favorite artist alive or dead: Gauguin and Picasso
What is the most moving piece of artwork that you have seen in person: Mona Lisa
Do you have any animals, and what do they think of your work: I have a goldfish who doesn't care about art.
Do you have any upcoming exhibitions you would like to share with us: Agora Gallery exhibition. Atlanta Artists Center.
June 1 –
July 31, 2011
Bowman and Bowman:
Experiments in Visual Metaphors
Mezzanine Galleries - West and Center
Experiments in Visual Metaphors
Mezzanine Galleries - West and Center
Reception Friday June 17, .
Partners in life and in art, Lee and Carol Bowman present a variegated show of approximately 45 experimental paintings that include watercolor, collage and mixed media. Rich in color and innovative style, their paintings have a spontaneity and freshness that evoke thoughtful and sometimes humorous metaphorical meaning. Much of their art employs a poured paint technique that incorporates solarization and application of a variety of media and collage.
Lee teaches on the art faculty at
and has also taught at Dallas Baptist University and Tarrant County Colleges in Mountain View College . He serves on the board of Arlington Visual Arts Association and is a signature member of the Fort Worth Society of Watercolor Artists. Dallas
Carol is also a college instructor, teaching on the Communication faculty at
and Tarrant County College Southeast. She is a member of the Arlington Visual Arts Association. Married for thirty four years, Lee and Carol are each other’s best coaches and critics in pushing their mutual artistic creations to new levels. www.arlingtonmuseum.org Dallas Baptist University
See more of Lee and Carol Bowman’s art at www.clearstreamstudio.com.
Monday, May 30, 2011
I'm much more of a seventy degrees girl. The hot weather kind of makes me want to hide inside. The good part is that there is always an excuse to find a pool and cool off. It's also the time of year where salad becomes mandatory, for me anyway. I'll take a salad and a cupcake on the side please. I'm thinking of taking on a new project, it's not too art related but kind of. Best of luck in all you are doing!
Sunday, May 29, 2011
Friday, May 27, 2011
What is your name: Kristen Hotham Carroll
Do you have a formal art education or are you a self taught artist: With the exception of one college course, I am largely self taught.
What is the style of your pieces: I have a very loose, very free style. I don’t like to hit people over the head with my ideas or images. I like to show a hint of my subject, and leave room for much more interpretation beyond. I think of art as a very collaborative experience between the artist and the viewer.
What is the medium in which you work: I use acrylics and oils mainly, but also charcoal, pastels, and photography. I most often paint with a palette knife.
What started you on your path as an artist: I embraced creative outlets from a very young age. I was humming and “singing” before I could even speak. My parents were great about exposing me and my sister to the arts, and we often went to plays and musicals. My parents noticed artistic talent in me as a child, and I attended private art lessons for many years when I was quite young. For many years, I supported myself through a career in healthcare administration, but I have been thrilled to recently make the leap to living life as a full time artist.
What is one of the most important things that art has brought to your life: Art is the texture of my life.
What is your favorite genre of art besides the one you work in: I love mixed media.
Do you have art showings, and if so what are they typically like: My work is on display at Wet Paint Gallery in Key West, FL, as well as a few other locations, but I have done shows as well. It’s a wonderful opportunity to connect with people and discussing art often generates the most personal and meaningful discussions.
Do you have a certain set of clothes you make art in: Ha! I joke that all of my clothes are now “painting” clothes. I try to keep my paint clothes separate. I most often paint in scrubs and a t shirt. I would guestimate that I have about 20 “painting” t shirts. I am a VERY messy artist. I’m pretty sure I have paint on my hands, face, and in my hair as I type this to you…
What has been the most frustrating part of being an artist? Nothing. I love every part of being an artist.
What is your favorite sandwich of all time: Prosciutto and Mozzarella Panini from Tano’s Pizzeria in Manchester, NH.
Has this year brought about any changes in your work, and if so what are they: I am working on 52 figures, 26 male and 26 female. It has been very interesting and challenging to create so many different formats for the same subject. Figures are my favorite thing to paint, though, so I’m having a blast with this project.
Who is your favorite artist alive or dead: My wife, Chris Hotham Carroll, of course!
What is the most moving piece of artwork that you have seen in person: Honestly, it was one of Chris’s pieces, called Broken. I have attached a copy for you.
Do you have any animals, and what do they think of your work: I used to have animals, and they loved my work! Animals and children seem to appreciate the complete and utter disaster and chaos that is my creating space…adults have other thoughts…;-)
Do you have any upcoming exhibitions you would like to share with us: The best place to see my work live is at our gallery in Key West, Wet Paint, at 430 Duval St. I also have a few pieces in the Island Décor in the Keys Gallery in Tavernier. I keep facebook updated with ongoing exhibits and gallery listings.
Why is it called the art world? Maybe because it is actually a different world from which we live. Everyone is not invited. In this broad spectrum uninvitation people are alienated. Artists are alienated to. Galleries are having a hard time right now, but artwork is still selling. Why do you suppose this is? Are we tired of the super elitism... Has the spectrum of art become so pinched that we are missing the flow, the beat of the real drum? If I were to cast a guess it would go like this. Artists are quantified by their sell ability, and this meter is skewed. Everyone wants what is hot at the moment, yet there are few willing to take a risk on creatives that have not been proven. Where does that leave us? Seeing the same thing coast to coast, prairie to prairie, cow patty to cow patty. The same same thing. Who is being inventive. What galleries are taking the risks? Have you seen any? Do you know whose work you are looking at when you see it, or does it all look like it just came out of one big movement... I can generally name for you what you will see in most galleries around.
1. Abstracts Painting a whole canvas red. done
2. Dirty gun art
3. Animal heads
4. gas masks
7. computer generated copies of anime
9. Dicks, tits and such
10. Word art
11. illustration of death
12. chickens and chicken eggs
13. red sculpture
What do you see?
Thursday, May 26, 2011
Wednesday, May 25, 2011
July 21 - August 10, 2011
Juror: Susanna Coffey
Entry must be received by: Monday, May 30, 2011
Inquiries: MFA_inquiries@firststreetgallery.net • 646-336-8053
SUSANNA COFFEY, SAIC, F.H. Sellers in Painting (1982), is a renowned artist and educator. She is the recipient of many prestigious awards and fellowships, including the National Endowment for the Arts. She was elected to the National Academy of Arts and Letters, and received an Honorary Doctorate from the Pennsylvania College of the Arts. Her work is included in many museum and private collections and she has an extensive exhibition record worldwide.
ELIGIBILITY: Open to U.S. resident artists who are currently enrolled in an MFA program in the United States. Eligible works include paintings, drawings, mixed media, prints and sculpture. No photography, video, film, installations, giclees, or computer-generated art. All work must be original to the artist.
ENTRY FEE: $45 for three images. Fees are non-refundable. Payments must be made through our online application at www.firststreetgallery.net.
REQUIREMENTS: The width of work, including the frame, may not exceed 48 inches. Height of the work may not exceed 60 inches. Maximum weight of sculpture: 50 pounds. No wall hung sculpture. Sculptors must provide floor stand with a maximum footprint of 30" x 30". Maximum width or depth for sculpture is 30". All work must be suitably framed, wired and ready for hanging. Works on paper must be framed under plexiglass or glass.
ACCEPTANCE: Accepted work may be refused if it does not conform to the entered image. Absolutely no substitutions of accepted works will be allowed. All accepted work must remain in the gallery for the duration of the exhibit.
LIABILITY: First Street Gallery will not be responsible for any loss or damage to work while on the premises or in transit to or from the gallery.
SALES: First Street Gallery will not take a commission on any work sold. Work not for sale must be labeled "NFS". No "POR" sales accepted.
ENTRY REQUIREMENTS: Please submit up to three digital images using our online form at www.firststreetgallery.net. JPEGs must be 72 dpi, be at least 600 pixels but not greater than 1200 pixels in either direction. The file size cannot exceed 1 MB for any individual image.
- JPEG images MUST BE labeled as follows:
LAST Name_FIRST Name_The number that corresponds with that work's placement on the Entry Form (1st, 2nd, 3rd, etc.):
- Please fill in the online form completely and accurately and include the $45 entry fee. Incomplete entries will not be viewed by the juror.
- All shipped work must arrive in a reusable container and include a pre-paid, UPS return shipping label.
- Please note the schedule for hand-delivered work. Any work not picked up by the date shown will be charged a $5 per day storage fee.
|Monday, May 30||All entries must be received online|
|Wednesday, June 8||Notification to the artist|
|Sunday, July 17||Hand delivery of work|
|July 13, 14, 15||Shipped work arrives|
|July 21, 5-8 pm||RECEPTION OPENING|
|Aug. 10, 6-9 pm or |
Aug. 11 11-6 pm
|August 11||Return of shipped work via UPS|
First Street Gallery Inc. is a NY State-registered nonprofit 501(c)(3) corporation.
The Gertrude Herbert Institute of Art is pleased to announce a Call for Entries for its 2011 juried fine art competition, A Sense of Place. Open to participants from throughout the United States, this 31st annual event seeks to recognize the outstanding quality and diversity of work being generated by contemporary American artists. Serving as Juror for the competition is Tom Hammond, noted printmaker and professor emeritus at the University of Georgia’s Lamar Dodd School of Art.
The 2011 juried fine art competition is open to all US artists age 18 and older. All works must be original, not previously exhibited at the Gertrude Herbert Institute of Art and completed on or after June 1, 2009. Work that predates this cut-off date will not be considered. Entries in the following media categories will be accepted: painting, drawing, mixed media, printmaking, photography, ceramics, and sculpture. Film and video pieces are ineligible. The exhibition is not judged in media categories.
Three cash prizes will be given, including a $750 Best of Show Award and two $500 Juror’s Awards. Award recipients will be announced at the exhibition’s opening reception on Friday, September 16, 2011.
Click here to download a Prospectus for A Sense of Place 2011
Entry Deadline June 3, 2011
Tuesday, May 24, 2011
What is your name: Jina Wallwork
Do you have a formal art education or are you a self taught artist: I trained at Staffordshire University.
What is the style of your pieces: The work is constantly evolving and changing. Style based labels, can sometimes restrict the natural evolution of your art. I embrace an organic free-flowing process where I don't aim to create in any particular style. However, I am still influenced by great artists and because of this certain stylistic influences will become more prominent at different times.
What is the medium in which you work: I paint mainly in acrylic.
What started you on your path as an artist: This path is very much a reflection of who I am. Art is an expression of self; it is a method of communicating and interacting with the world. The desire to communicate visually has always been within me.
What is one of the most important things that art has brought to your life: I find it difficult to imagine life without art. It is so integrated into my life, I don't think I can separate its influence in order to fully appreciate all it has given me.
What is your favorite genre of art besides the one you work in: It is very difficult to compare different genres. Abstract expressionism is amazing because of its focus on gesture. Surrealism creates some amazing aesthetics. They are both valuable to an artist in completely different ways. I find myself influenced by aspects of a genre, rather than being completely submerged within it.
Do you have art showings, and if so what are they typically like: They are all very different.
Do you have a certain set of clothes you make art in: It would probably be sensible to do so. I paint in whatever I'm wearing. I have a collection of clothes that feature paint marks.
What has been the most frustrating part of being an artist? I only found being artist frustrating when I believed what others said about the profession. If you don't have any successful artists within your social network, you begin to believe it is impossible to succeed with your circumstances. People talk of the obstacles within the profession. They make them seem much larger than they are. Andy Warhol was the forth child of a working class immigrant family. He then went on to be one of the most successful artists of his generation. Some limitations are imaginary.
What is your favorite sandwich of all time: Banana.
Has this year brought about any changes in your work, and if so what are they: A large volume of small changes; rather than large abrupt changes. It is an evolving practice.
Who is your favorite artist alive or dead: Michelangelo. Mikhail Vrubel, Franz Marc, Giovanni Segantini .... to name a few. I could never pick a single artist. We are truly blessed with the art that we have access to.
What is the most moving piece of artwork that you have seen in person: It has to be a series by Ferdinand Hodler. His mistress was diagnosed with cancer and he painted her final days. I haven't seen these pieces in person but I do find them very emotionally charged.
Do you have any animals, and what do they think of your work: My tree sculpture is used by birds and squirrels. I have received no complaints.
Do you have any upcoming exhibitions you would like to share with us: Yes I have some exhibitions both in the UK and the US. There are more details on my website.
Web address www.jinawallwork.co.uk
What is your name: Katie Berenson
Do you have a formal art education or are you a self taught artist: I am a self taught artist.
What is the style of your pieces: Pop portrait art.
What is the medium in which you work: I work in mixed media style of acrylic and original photography.
What started you on your path as an artist: I have been an artist for as long as I can remember, age 2, haha. But I did take a long absence for about 5 years. One night I woke up from a strange dream and immediately called my best friend. I explained the imagery in the dream and she told me this was very Dali-like and I had to paint it. So...I did. With this experience I somehow rediscovered my love for painting.
What is one of the most important things that art has brought to your life: Art has brought me a release like nothing else can. It gives me a chance to show people how I see the world.
What is your favorite genre of art besides the one you work in: I am very interested in water color. I find it to be very difficult and therefore it fascinates me.
Do you have art showings, and if so what are they typically like: Yes I do have art showings. I take a lot of time picking the gallery or venue, hiring the right DJ, designing the right lighting etc.... I think these are all just as important as creating the perfect piece of art. Without the atmosphere the show can be ruined. I try to create a fun usually bright Neon-like atmosphere. And of course it is always a great party.
Do you have a certain set of clothes you make art in: I always make art in my pajamas. So usually underwear and a ratty tank top.
What has been the most frustrating part of being an artist? The most frustrating part is the promotion and business side of it. I am more of the creator not the business woman.
What is your favorite sandwich of all time: Definitely pb&j
Has this year brought about any changes in your work, and if so what are they: This year my work has taken a brighter turn. I've turned everything into a big ball of Neon.
Who is your favorite artist alive or dead: Andy Warhol and Salvador Dali both for very different reasons.
Do you have any animals, and what do they think of your work: Unfortunately I don't have any animals. Although I am dying for puppy...and I'm sure she will love my art.
Do you have any upcoming exhibitions you would like to share with us: I just closed my exhibition NEON UNDERGROUND in Hollywood at Freak City. I will be heading home to NYC for the summer and hope to exhibit while I am in town.
2011-05-24 until 2011-08-31
Annex:art Berlin, , DE Germany
Digital Unity: The call is open to all artists working in digital medium; digital collage, digital video, digital audio installation or digital painting - details on this call are available at the website below under "Call for Artists" The concept of this project will be to present various forms of digital art in a unified digital installation. Artist submissions are open to digital photography, digital audio installation, digital collage, digital painting and digital video clips. Each entry will be evaluated on its own merit with respect to inclusion in the final digital installation. At least 10 digital images will be chosen for printing and inclusion in an exhibition which will be part of the installation. All other digital materials will be utilized and included in a digital projection project as part of an artist residency and ultimately included in the final installation.
The installation will be presented to the public in Lübzow, Germany on October 2, 2011 with the entire installation then being presented in a Berlin gallery beginning on October 15. Artists are welcomed to travel to Germany for the opening event and may also be interested in participating in installing the installation during the week leading up to the vernissage on October 2. One artist will additionally be chosen to compile the digitalized material into the final installation. Applications for this residency are separate from the submission of artwork for inclusion in the installation. Any artist wishing to take part in installing the show can inquire about the availability and terms of accommodations for this project. The project is two fold: Call-for-Entries will be opened to all artists working in a digital medium. Each artist may submit up to 5 works for consideration in the project. Deadline for entries is August 31, 2011. Artist Residency will be offered to one artist who will be selected to utilize his/her creative talents to incorporate the submitted materials into the final installation. This will be a four week residency. The resident artist will be housed at the Kunsthof Tangendorf where he/she will be provided room & board, necessary materials and assistance to create the installation. This artist will also receive free transfer from either Berlin or Hamburg to Tangendorf and back, plus a transportation allowance of up to 500.00 for airfare or rail fare to Berlin or Hamburg. Residency begins on September 1, 2011. Deadline for applications is July 15, 2011. Selected artist will be notified no later than July 31.
E-mail: Dr. Jörg Bauer
Phone: +49 038789 90239
KENSETH ARMSTEAD WILL PRESENT HIS FIRST SOLO EXHIBITION SPOOK™: INVOCATION AT LMAK PROJECTS June 23rd – August 1st, 2011
Graphic novel inspired drawings celebrate and depict the life of the revolution era spy James Armistead Lafayette
NEW YORK, NY, April 13, 2011 — Critically acclaimed artist Kenseth Armstead will present his first solo exhibition, Spook™: INVOCATION at the gallery LMAKprojects on June 23rd, 2011. He invites the viewer to join him in ambitiously inserting a Founding Father into the pantheon of heroes traditionally celebrated over the July 4th holiday.
Spook™: INVOCATION shares and celebrates the life of historical figure James Armistead Lafayette, a slave, turned spy, who provided intelligence to help end the American Revolution. Armstead specifically focuses on the year of 1781, when James was successfully working as a double agent for America’s first Director of Central Intelligence, George Washington.
After extensive historical research, Armstead re-tells the story of James Armistead Lafayette through the contemporary portal of the Graphic Novel Format. The exhibition Spook™: INVOCATION will be comprised of thirty works, hand drawn images, taken from three months in the spying life of James, from his first mission for George Washington, under the command of the Marquis Lafayette, to his dangerous compact with the most feared British General, Lord Charles Cornwallis. This re-mixed take on the story, forces the viewer to examine whether all of our history has been told. James, a lost hero, is drawn in context, for the first time, as a fully realized character.
A true multimedia artist, Armstead traded in his digital video-editing suite in favor of graphite pencils and paper for this project. Utilizing traditional drawing techniques, the works in Spook™: INVOCATION range from detailed close ups, based on historical 18th century portraiture of the main characters, to the use of the likeness of Jamie Foxx as the spy James, or large scale, rough hewn battle scenes that viscerally channel the brutality of war.
“James Armistead Lafayette is an exciting character in the American Revolution. He’s falls somewhere between James bond, an often conflicted spy, and Maximus the Gladiator, a slave who fights to preserve the lofty goals of a growing empire.” Kenseth Armstead
Opening on June 23rd, 2011 Spook™: INVOCATION will be on view through August 1st, 2011. Located in the heart of the Lower East Side, LMAKprojects, 139 Eldridge Street, is open Wednesday through Saturday from 11am till 6 pm and Sunday by appointment.
High-resolution images, gallery previews and artist studio tours are available upon request.
ABOUT THE ARTISTKenseth Armstead’s multimedia and installation works have been exhibited at the Brooklyn Museum; Whitney Museum of American Art; Bronx Museum; Studio Museum in Harlem and MIT. They are in numerous collections including the Centre Pompidou and African-American Museum in Dallas, Texas. Grants he has won include the Pollock-Krasner Foundation Grant, NYFA individual artist award in video, NYSCA individual artist award in film/video, the Camille Hanks Cosby Fellowship and a Creative Capital Foundation Grant in film/video. He received a BFA from the Corcoran College of Art and an MS from the Polytechnic institute of NYU. He participated in the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture and the Whitney Museum Independent Study Program.
ABOUT LMAKprojectsLMAKprojects was founded in 2005. The gallery's interest lies in the commitment to the artist's process and dedication to their thoughts and production, introducing collectors to new horizons through visuals, sound or concept. As a gallery they believe in open communication and developing relations between the viewer and the art. LMAKprojects is known for its exhibitions with international allure and focusing on inter-disciplinary practices. LMAKprojects presents works in all media, ranging from painting, photography, video/film and sculpture by artists from all over the world. Louky Keijsers Koning and Bart Keijsers Koning are co-owners of the gallery.
Kenseth Armstead Contact: Sarah Cunningham O - 212-366-5801 E - email@example.com--
Sarah Mary Cunningham
Director of Media Relations
The Chamber Group
Public Relations & Marketing
416 West 13th St. Suite 105 New York, NY 10014
Monday, May 23, 2011
What is your name: David Graham.
Do you have a formal art education or are you a self taught artist: I did recieve my BFA but I was primaraly taught graphic design and little fine art, I guess its little self taught and little educated.
What is the style of your pieces: The theme of death but the humor and campiness of an exploitation film.
What is the medium in which you work: Acrylics and sharpie marker.
What started you on your path as an artist: After college when I gave up on graphic design I fell in love with creating portraits of dead people.
What is one of the most important things that art has brought to your life: It gave me a way to connect to people.
What is your favorite genre of art besides the one you work in: I really love vintage movie culture and my favorite art form is the old grindhouse style posters. Between the absurd subject material and cheapness I have a soft spot for this lost movie poster art form.
Do you have art showings, and if so what are they typically like: My art showings have mainly been in bars or very small venues. When I start getting gallery shows I want to treat them like a funeral service. But a fun funeral service.
Do you have a certain set of clothes you make art in: Usually my pajamas since I paint from home.
What has been the most frustrating part of being an artist? Trying to find venues to show at or even galleries to look at my work.
What is your favorite sandwich of all time: A sandwich in pizza or taco form.
Has this year brought about any changes in your work, and if so what are they: I am more obsessive with my paintings in trying to get them just the way I want them. I blame "Black Swan" for making me obsessive but havent gone to that extreme of stabbing my face yet.
Who is your favorite artist alive or dead: Diane Arbus.
What is the most moving piece of artwork that you have seen in person: This comic book cover James Jean did for the comic "Fables". It was a painting of a pilgrim drowning two women from the Salem Witch Trials. It was really morbid and I fell in love with it instantly.
Do you have any animals, and what do they think of your work: No pets but im sure they wouldnt like it. Animals are kind of rude when it comes to stuff like that.
Do you have any upcoming exhibitions you would like to share with us: I have a show in the backroom of a really nice gallery in Greenlawn, Long Island called The Ripe Art Gallery but other than that no shows but I do post them on the Facebook fan page.
Call for Art – Theme “Abstracts” – Apply Now
A Thematic exhibition “Abstracts” by Light Space & Time Online Art Gallery in a Juried Competition. A Group exhibition of the top five finalists will be held online at the Light Space & Time Art Gallery for the month of July 2011.
Awards will be for 1st, 2nd and 3rd places. All winners will be selected, announced and featured on the Light Space & Time website on July 1, 2011 and remain online in the gallery for the month of July 2011. Thereafter, the artworks will remain online in the Light Space & Time Archives with links to the artist’s websites.
Apply through the website http://www.lightspacetime.com and the Deadline is June 28, 2011
Call for Art – Theme “Abstracts” – Apply Now
Light Space & Time Online Art Gallery announces a Juried Competition with the theme “Abstracts” in which 2D artists (Including Photography & Excluding Video) from around the world are called upon to make online submissions for inclusion into the Gallery’s July 2011 online group exhibition.
Light Space & Time encourages entries from all 2D artists regardless of where they reside and regardless of their experience or education in the art field.
A group exhibition of the top five finalists will be held online at the Light Space & Time Online Art Gallery during the month of July 2011. Awards will be for 1st, 2nd and 3rd places. In addition, 2 artists will be recognized with Honorable Mention awards. Depending on the amount and the quality of the entries there may also be Special Recognition awards posted as well. The theme for the June art competition is “Abstracts”. The submission process and the deadline end on June 28, 2011.
Winners of the Abstracts Exhibition will receive extensive publicity in the form of email marketing, 70+ press release announcements, social media marketing and website traffic in order to make the art world aware of the artist’s accomplishments. There will also be links back to the artist’s website as part of this achievement.
All winners will be selected, announced and featured on the Light Space & Time website on July 1, 2011 and remain online in the gallery through July 31, 2011. Thereafter, the artworks will remain online in the Light Space & Time Archives with links to the artist’s websites.
Artists give us your best Abstract art now. Submit Here: http://www.lightspacetime.com Deadline June 28, 2011
About Light Space & Time Online Art Gallery
Light Space & Time Online Art Gallery conducts monthly art competitions and monthly art exhibitions for new and emerging artists. It is Light Space & Time’s intention to showcase this incredible talent in a series of monthly themed art competitions and art exhibitions by marketing and displaying the exceptional abilities of these worldwide artists. The gallery website can be viewed here: http://www.lightspacetime.com
Contact: John R. Math
Sunday, May 22, 2011
Forum Lounge: Race, Sex, & Tattoos: The Kip Fulbeck Experience at CAF June 2, ADMISSION IS FREE Santa Barbara California
Thursday, June 2, 7 pm
Forum Lounge: Race, Sex, & Tattoos: The Kip Fulbeck Experience
Filmmaker and artist, Kip Fulbeck, traveled the country photographing individuals and having them hand-write their responses to the question "What are you?" In this multimedia performance, he shares these images and the stories behind them, weaving together spoken word, film, photography, and pop culture to explore multiracial identity, tattoo culture, and contemporary America. Fulbeck is the author of several books including Part Asian, 100% Hapa; Permanence: Tattoo Portraits; and Mixed: Portraits of Multiracial Kids as well as the director of a dozen short films. He has been featured on CNN, MTV, and PBS and has performed at hundreds of venues throughout the world. Fulbeck is a Professor of Art and Affiliate Faculty in Asian American Studies and Film & Media Studies at the University of California Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA.
Support for Forum Lounge is generously provided by: Andrea Lang Fund, Daniel Clark, Endevermusic Productions, the Franciscan Inn, KCSB, the Santa Barbara Independent, Santa Barbara Winery, and Therese Schweidler. Forum Lounge is presented in association with the Santa Barbara Downtown Organization’s 1st Thursday.
ADMISSION IS FREE
June 4th - July 15th
Opening Reception: Saturday, June 4th 3-5 p.m.
Carl Cherry Center for the Arts
4th & Guadalupe
Charles Garabedian, Kathryn Jacobi, Martin Lubner, Pierre Picot, Jan Wurm