I am excited and honored to be included in a number of current and upcoming shows across the US, and will be sharing about them in blog form, as well as in the EVENTS section of my website, as a way of further describing and chronicling my practice, honoring colleagues, and sharing gratitude for these opportunities and the people, organizations and institutions that make them happen.
I am thrilled to be a part of:
ARTISTS WHO TEACH
A National Juried Exhibition Celebrating Visual Art Educators. This exhibition presented at several sites and includes lectures, workshops and events celebrating art educators.
Ellington-White Contemporary 113 Gillespie Street, Fayetteville, NC 28301
Fayetteville State University Rosenthal Art Gallery
September 14 – November 2, 2019
National Art Education Week is September 8 – 14th
As part of an ongoing commitment to promote the visual arts. Ellington-White Contemporary Gallery (EWCG) showcases the arts as an essential part of a complete education, whether in home, school, or community. Students of all ages—from kindergarten to college to creative aging programs—benefit from artistic learning, innovative thinking, and creativity.
Celebrating National Arts in Education Week with this national exhibition is a way to recognize the impact of visual arts and share the message “that the Arts matter” with friends, family, and communities. During this week, the field of arts education joins together in communities across the country to tell the story of the impact of the transformative power of the arts in education. Celebrating National Arts in Education Week with this national exhibition is a way to recognize the impact of the visual arts and share the message “that the Arts matter” .
Through this exhibition, Ellington-White Contemporary Gallery celebrates, advocates, and brings attention to the cause of art education.
I am showing “WINDOW TREATMENT“
Sculptural Artists Book / mixed media: book board, file folders, hemp cord, assorted papers and cardstock, paint, wax
The piece is comprised of an accordion spine, front and back covers, and “flag” pocket pages through which cords are sewn, stitched, and threaded. The surfaces have been textured with torn and crushed papers, painted, and waxed.
Front Cover Exterior, closed