Anyone who saw the Olympics may have gotten a sense of the sophistication of Beijing. Whatever TV can show, it’s nothing compared to the lived experience in China’s capitol city. From its wide boulevards, to trendy shopping areas seemingly without end, to skyscrapers that appear to spring up overnight, Beijing is a city relentlessly on the move. Compared to Nanjing, everything is bigger, wider, fancier, though Nanjing has the edge in pedestrian, bike and motor scooter traffic. Beijng is a car, bus and metro culture.
Exhibition Date: 9 Mar 2007 -22 Apr 2007
School Year: 2006 - 2007
This exhibition explores history, personal narrative, and storytelling in works of 20th-century American art in the Grinnell College Art Collection. Curated by Julia McHugh '07 and Faulconer Gallery Director Lesley Wright.
Catalog for the exhibition From the Book Forest: Commercial Publishing in Late Imperial China, featuring works from the C.V. Starr East Asian Library, University of California, Berkeley. With an essay by Deborah Rudolph, Guest Curator.
SOLD OUT Angela Strassheim's first museum exhibition is also the first exhibition of any kind to include her Left Behind series in its entirety. The catalog, which reproduces all twenty-seven color photographs, includes an essay by Jean Dykstra.
Hardcover catalog produced by the Metropolitan Museum of Art, text by Richard Shone. Philip and Janice Levin assembled a remarkable collection, primarily of paintings but also of works on paper and small bronzes, all by French artists or artists working in France between 1840 - 1954. 115 illustrations, including 50 colorplates, bibliography, index.
12 x 12 in., 25 pp
John Milton's complementary poems L'Allegro and Il Penseroso inspired these two series of prints by Tony Crowley. Abstract forms and textured markings provide a visual documentation of Crowley's reactions to opposing ideas, moods, and energies in Milton's work.
For Phoebe Washburn's Faulconer Gallery installation in the summer of 2003, she recycled pieces used from a previous installation. Washburn created a 14-foot tall and 95-foot long curved wall using only small cardboard pieces, drywall screws, and the help of volunteers. To Washburn, her art breaks down the elements of construction to the most basic form. In her words, the process and completed object is so dumb - yet hopefully something amazing emerges from it. 2003.