In Spoonful of Sugar, Emily Yong Beck asks: What is beneath the veil of beauty that we buy into?
Ricki Dwyer’s vast textiles and small sculptures examine the gravity of human relationships.
In treating the gallery as a body, Dwyer adorns the overhead trusses like a garment. In the largest work, The Flexible Accumulation of Self Construction, he flips between the concept of the cloth as garment and the cloth as body itself.
The Center for Contemporary Art and Culture, Hallie Ford School of Graduate Studies and PNCA at Willamette University are pleased to present the 2022 Thesis Exhibitions displaying the culminating projects of both Undergraduate and Graduate students. Opening to the public May 26th, 2022 and running through June 12th, 2022. Gallery hours 12-4pm, Thursday – Sunday. Join us for light fare and refreshments on Thursday, June 2nd from 5-8pm at all locations as part of the First Thursday Art Walk.
“House & Garden” is a two-artist exhibition of all new works by Lily Clark and Analuisa Corrigan. Conceived as a singular installation, the show welcomes viewers into a home of domestic items rendered in clay by Corrigan and a garden of working ceramic fountains by Clark, complimented by live plant vignettes created by Alice Lam of A.L. BASA.
What is behind the veil of all that is cute? Emily Yong Beck delves into this layered and messy question by examining the perverse histories that have influenced the current hegemony of adorableness.
Pieces are often reconfigured; textiles are made and unmade—undoing the knots as important as reknotting, reweaving to generate new points of connection and relation.
baby plays peekaboo with her parent.
Humor serves a social function in many ways.
A Port Townsend-based painter ponders the simultaneity of life and death in her portraits of stumps.