Gallery at 14 Maple

In collaboration with the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation, the Arts Council of the Morris Area sponsors two juried art exhibits each year in this LEED-certified “green” space, located in the common areas on the 3rd floor of 14 Maple Ave., Morristown, NJ. The gallery is open to the public Mondays-Thursdays from 10am to 4pm and on Fridays from 10am to 1pm and by appointment, call (973) 285-5115 for additional information

 

 

 September 11, 2014 

Gallery at 14 Maple opens new exhibit

SANDY: Destruction/Constructions 

On September 11, 2014 from 6-8pm, Morris Arts will host a free opening reception for this twelfth exhibit.  For this occasion, the Exhibition Committee of Morris Arts and the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation selected Bruce Perlmutter (Red Bank), Kevin Burkitt  (Manasquan), Laura Petrovich Cheney (Asbury Park) and Roddy Wildeman (Belmar) specifically for the high quality of their work. As curator Dick Eger, notes: “This exhibit by four artists from the Jersey shore memorializes the destruction from Superstorm Sandy and celebrates artists for their tenacity, perseverance and creativity of the human spirit through their art.”

As noted in Eger’s essay, photographer Kevin Burkitt explores “the post-Hurricane landscape one night at a time in his series, 91 Days, Countless Nights.”  He uses “long exposures to shoot only at night, his work amplifies the ‘sadness and desperation,’ shore town by town.  The quiet eeriness of his photographs uncovers the desolate beauty within the tragedy.”

Above: Roddy Wildeman’s Collective Memory work

   

L-R: Kevin Burkitt’s Garage Sale; Laura Petrovich Cheney’s Relative Confusion; Bruce Perlmutter’s Ambrosia Maple Bowl.

While Burkitt focuses his energy on documenting the destructive power of the storm, the other three artists turn their attention to constructing new visions from the detritus of the storm.

Inspired by her knowledge and experiences with traditional quilt designs, Laura Petrovich Cheney preserves the original, now scarred painted surfaces of wood from damaged or destroyed structures to create powerful three dimensional patterns in her wall pieces. These wooden “quilts” evoke a sense of comfort rather than a reminder of the destructive power of the storm.

Eger notes that, in the wake of thousands of trees felled by Hurricane Sandy, woodturner Bruce Perlmutter “literally turned these fallen souls into elegant vases, bowls and plates on his lathe.  His woodturnings transform dead wood into functional art.  When light hits the newly exposed surfaces, the subtle graining, warm tactile nature of his pieces draws the viewer to hold and caress each piece … It is less of a restoration and more of a second life that he imbues in his pieces.”

Artist Roddy Wildeman’s dramatic starburst formations pulsate with enormous vitality…drawing the eye into multiple vortex points and sometimes creating optical illusions in the process.  Intensely mindful of the history inherent in his materials, Wildeman carves the names of the cities and towns onto each work – thus documenting the location from which he has salvaged the wood used in each piece. Wildeman “feels an intimate connection working with these materials knowing that they have passed through the hands of others.  They have sentimental value because they have been part of homes and the families that lived and died there.”

Each of these four artists has a unique response to this devastating storm.  Whether documenting the hurricane’s destructive power or creating beauty from its detritus, each artist adds a new, inspiring dimension to our understanding of Nature’s fury and its aftermath.

To see a catalogue of the exhibit, click HERE.

Morris Arts gratefully acknowledges sponsorship for this exhibit by  with partnership from   

and additional support from  .

 

CAPTURING NATURE, April 3-August 27, 2014 

 

Nearly 180 people attended the April 3rd free opening reception for Morris Arts’ exciting new exhibit, Capturing Nature at the Gallery at 14 Maple? The Gallery’s 11th exhibit and 2nd invitational, Capturing Nature is curated by Dick Eger and features works by textile artist Natalia Margulis (Livingston) and Joseph Losavio (Sandyston), selected specifically for the high quality of their work and for their distinctive and imaginative interpretation of nature by the exhibition committee of Morris Arts and the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation.

Internationally exhibited fiber artist Natalia Margulis, born in Russia, has worked as a full-time artist in the USA since 1993, consistently gaining recognition and winning top awards for her works.  She describes her approach to textile art as follows: “Inspired by nature’s sublime beauty, I use a needle as a versatile instrument to recreate our natural environment as an embroidered textile. With my stitchery, I investigate and express the endless transformation of nature through the seasons, from new life to decay. The fluid and supple qualities of fiber allow me to reconstruct the natural forms and textures which fascinate me… I am especially interested in creating the illusions of movement, delicacy, light and shadow.”

Commenting on her medium, she adds, “Embroidered pictures, by means of their softness and vulnerability, awaken a deep sense of belonging to the organic world: through visual perception we experience physical tactility. The fragility of fiber is used to indicate the fragility of the world and reflects my passionate desire to help save and protect it. Trying to expand the possibilities to express myself, I include all kinds of hand and machine stitches and often some elements of other fiber techniques such as dyeing, fusing, gilding, beading, heat distressing and embossing. These are my tools to achieve my art.”

Above: Natalia Margulis’ textile, Blue Reflections

Joseph Losavio’s works utilize a variety of media including oil, collage, and handmade papers and reflect his complex, nuanced and intellectually layered life view. Although inspired by a number of Eastern and Western masters, Losavio’s work is nevertheless strikingly fresh, with bold shapes, colors and images that he describes as capturing “earthly desire and spiritual transcendence, realism and abstraction.” Often combining multiple landscapes within one work, Losavio creates scenes which have a mystical, haunting and highly poetic quality and which draw the viewer into his lush and intricate world.

Left: Joseph Losavio’s The Music That Transcends All Coming In And Going Forth”, oil on canvas.

Citing the timelessness and astonishing power of 25,000-40,000 year old cave paintings in Spain and Curator Dick Eger comments, “But, it is the very act of an artist interrupting, then rendering an image directly from nature – capturing nature – that is at the heart of this exhibit.” Eger likens Margulis’ works – which can take form two months to three years to complete – to the perfection found in the radiant illuminated manuscripts of the early Renaissance. Instead of liturgical verse, however, Margulis’ subject matter is the natural world which she captures with uncompromising skill and detail.

Of Losavio’s work, Eger states Losavio’s canvases “are not merely scenes conjured in Joe’s mind but rather each, a record of this visionary’s journey – a painterly travelogue.”  Eger notes that Losavio blends multiple streams of thoughts and ideas into a cohesive philosophy and then presents it “in front of us so that we too can enjoy his world. His rich palette and exotic treatment of his subject is often suffused in the mysticisim that so fascinates him and that he has embraced in his life.”

Hot off the press: photos from the  Opening Reception:

  

L-R: Curator Dick Eger, guest, Artists Joseph Losavio and Natalia Margulis with Tom Werder, Executive Director of Morris Arts;  Dodge Foundation panelist Elaine Rastocky with artist Joseph Losavio and Dodge Foundation CEO, Chris Daggett; Dodge Foundation CEO Chris Daggett with artist Natalia Margulis; the artists, Natalia Margulis and Joseph Losavio.

L-R: Curator Dick Eger with Gallery Coordinator Bethany Russo and artist Joseph Losavio; Artist Natalia Margulis with Curator Dick Eger; Back-Paul Flowerman and colleague, front- Morris Arts Board President Tom McMillian with Dodge Foundation panelist Elaine Rastocky and artist Natalia Margulis; Artist Wayne Roth, Dr. Virginia Butera, director of the Maloney Gallery and Chair, Art Department at College of St. Elizabeth with artist Natalia Margulis and her husband Michael.

 

L-R: Crowds enjoying the artworks in conference room and main hall; Artist Joseph Losavio, Morris Arts Development Director Gina Moran and artist Natalia Margulis; Grow It Green staff flank Morris Arts board member and artist Dan Sroka.

Photos of some additional works on exhibit:

L-R: Natalia Margulis’ textile artworks: In a Necklace of Mushrooms and Ice Berries.

  

L-R: Joseph Losavio’s paintings, Iram and Atop An Underwood

Click HERE to see the catalogue of the exhibit.

Morris Arts thanks our corporate partner, NJ.com, for their generous support of the upcoming exhibit, CAPTURING NATURE .

The exhibit is open to the public Monday-Friday from 10am to 4pm and by appointment, and will remain on display until August 27, 2014.  Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information, including the exhibit catalogue which contains details and sale prices for all works.

 

 

SEEING SPACE 

 September 26, 2013 – March 21, 2014

 

On September 26, 2013, 199 enthusiastic people enjoyed the opening reception for Morris Arts’ tenth exhibit and first invitational show entitled Seeing SpaceThe Exhibition Committee of Morris Arts and the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation selected Willie Cole (Newark), Wayne Charles Roth (Mountain Lakes) and Kiyomi Baird (Far Hills) specifically for the high quality of their work and for their imaginative treatment and interpretation of space.

As the curator, Dick Eger notes: “Space can be as mundane as the comfortable distance between two people or as territorial as ‘you’re in my space’… Today, computers run out of space in their memory. Humans do too. Space, like air, (for most people), is taken for granted but is an essential ingredient in our lives … Space can be both ephemeral and permanent – yet ever changing.” He adds, “The three artists whose works contributed to Seeing Space use their concept of space as a vehicle to direct, express and propel their work into another dimension.”

Noted contemporary African American sculptor and winner of numerous national awards, Willie Cole, is best known for assembling and transforming ordinary domestic and used objects such as irons, ironing boards, high-heeled shoes, hair dryers, bicycle parts, wooden matches, lawn jockeys, and other discarded appliances and hardware, into imaginative installations and powerful works of art. Cole’s transformation of common objects and the space they inhabit is clear in the intimacy of his Mother and Child, an assemblage of black patent leather high heels, and in his Downtown Goddess, the bronze painted assemblage of women’s shoes which portrays a beguiling, intriguing female figure.

Above: Wayne Charles Roth’s Resolution.

“A painter for the 21st century,” Wayne Charles Roth uses pixels instead of brush strokes and pigments,blending the worlds of fine art, photography, and technology. With old world craftsmanship and attention to detail, he uses multiple layers of composition to create compelling, fluid and dramatic images through digital printing on Plexiglas. Eger notes that Roth’s “works seem to freeze a moment in a stellar explosion or supernova,” capturing that intense energy and reflecting what Roth describes as the “hard-edged world we inhabit, filled with technology, noise, color and movement.”  Roth’s largest work, Immersion, is overwhelming in its size, power and presence and, as with his other works, it presents the viewer with a sense of layered depth and the complex relationship between inner and outer space.

L-R: Wayne Charles Roth, One Night; Willie Cole, Downtown Goddess; Kiyomi Baird, Suspension.

Kiyomi Baird blends Western and Eastern sensibilities and varied media in her treatment of space. As Eger notes, her mixed media and oil pieces, including Bamboo, Celestial, Cloud, Vibration and Endless Vow “embrace her Asian sensibilities and radiate a Zen quiet of inner rapture and peace.”  Her elegant and “meticulously executed” monotypes such as On the Road, Surfing, and Red Planet reflect the West while her digitally printed pieces on Plexiglas, Cosmic Blush and Colloidal Suspension, blend elements both worlds.

Some photos from the opening reception:

L-R: Artists Willie Cole, Kiyomi Baird and Wayne Charles Roth; Sponsors from the Morristown CraftMarket Caryl Anne McBride (on left) and Janice Stevens (3rd from left) , Gina Moran, Morris Arts’ Development Director (2nd from left),  and Tom Werder, Morris Arts’ Executive Director ; friends of Willie Cole enjoying the reception.

L-R: Artist Willie Cole and Paula Stephens, Program Officer/Community Arts for the NJ Department of State, New Jersey State Council on the Arts; Morris Arts’ Development Director Gina Moran and Executive Director Tom Werder with sponsors from investors Bank; Artist Wayne Charles Roth, Curator Dick Eger, Artist Kiyomi Baird, Artist Willie Cole and Morris Arts’ Executive Director,  Tom Werder.

Click HERE to see the catalogue of the exhibit.

Morris Arts gratefully acknowledges support from

and    and 

 

The exhibit, housed in the Gallery at 14 Maple  on the 3rd floor of the LEED certified “green” building at 14 Maple Ave. in Morristown,  is open to the public Monday-Friday from 10am to 4pm and by appointment, and will remain on display until March 21, 2014.  Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information, including the exhibit catalogue which contains details and sale prices for all works.

The Gallery at 14 Maple is a barrier-free facility. Individuals needing special accommodation should contact Kadie Dempsey at (973) 285-5115, x 17 or kdempsey@morrisarts.org.

 

  

         March 27th- August 21, 2013

On March 27, 2013, 227 people attended the opening for the latest juried exhibition, Rites of Spring, honoring the 100th Anniversary of Igor Stravinsky’s influential ballet score and the controversial Armory show in NYC, touted as the first International Exhibition of Modern Art.  The avant-garde nature of Stravinsky’s score introduced dramatically new approaches to tonality, meter and rhythm. In a narrative sense, Stravinsky’s work draws upon Russian pagan rites in honor of spring. Similarly, the Armory Show, which opened in March of that same year, reflected breaks with artistic traditions with the introduction of new visual languages such as Cubism, Fauvism and Futurism. In the spirit of that iconoclastic and innovative moment, this exhibit presents 37 artworks by 36 artists which challenge conventional approaches to media, push the limits of traditional uses and processes or address themes of transformation, ritual and rebirth to herald the coming of spring. The exhibit is guest curated by Jeanne Brasile, Curator of the Walsh Gallery at Seton Hall University.

Above: Sharon Reed’s Harebringers of Spring

Participating artists include: Barry Altman(East Windsor), David Axelrod (Chatham), Rob Barth (Lafayette), Richard Bedkowski (Morristown), Ron Brown (South Orange), Bernadette Calnon-Buote (Moorestown), Lisa Conrad (Newark), Lauren Curtis (Somerset), Dominique Duroseau (Irvington), Kate Eggleston (Hillsborough), Amy Evans (Califon), Sara Fattori (Morristown), Harriet Finck (East Orange), Andrea Geller (Paramus), Freya Gervasi (Denville), Eva Han, Alice Harrison (Morristown), Susanna Kopchains (Far Hills), Ahni Kruger (Pottersville), Jamie Levine (Short Hills), Beatrice M. Mady (Jersey City), Patricia Malarcher (Englewood), Kevin McCaffrey (Weehawken), Irmari Nacht (Englewood), Nancy Ori (Berkeley Heights), Arthur Paxton (Montclair), Kathy Rebek (Englewood), Sharon Reed (Westfield), David John Rush (Stanhope), Kenneth Schnall (Newark), Wes Sherman (Denville), Daniel Sroka (Morristown), Miriam Stern (Teaneck), Mary Ellen Timko, Eric Valosin (Warren), Anna Vranckx (Basking Ridge), and Dennis Joseph Yanoski (Morristown).

L-R:Lauren Curtis’ Brainflower; Alice Harrison’s aMUSEment; Anna Vranckx’s Fire Dance; Freya Gervasi’s Lily; Kathy Rebek’s Colors Gone Wild.

Click HERE to see the catalogue of the exhibit.

 

Hot off the press, some scenes from the opening reception:

L-R: Artist Irmari Nacht with her work Books 93Classic Botanica; Guest Curator Jeanne Brasile with Tom Werder, Executive Director of Morris Arts; Busy crowds enjoying the exhibit; Sculptor Jamie Levine with her work, Unknown Composer.

L-R: Freeholder Ann Grossi talks with Board member Dick Eger; artist Alice Harrison with her work aMUSEment; Sculptor Freya Gervasi with her work Lily; artist Wes Sherman with his work, National Park #3. 

L-R: artist Barry Altman with his work, OZ Defunct; artist Eric Valosin with Meditation 1.1 (Thusness, Elseness, Omnipresent); artist Susanna Kopchains with her work, Fragmented, No. 1; artist Kevin McCaffrey with Gin Midnight.

L-R: Signing in; artists mingling with viewers; artist Rich Bedkowski with The Fish Always Gets Bigger.

The public is invited to view the exhibit at The Gallery at 14 Maple, a distinctive space located on the 3rd floor of the LEED certified “green” building at 14 Maple Avenue, Morristown, NJ. The exhibit is open to the public Mondays-Fridays from 10am to 4pm,and by appointment, and will remain on display until August 21, 2013. Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information.

Morris Arts gratefully acknowledges support from the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation.

The Gallery at 14 Maple is a barrier-free facility. Individuals needing special accommodation should contact Kadie Dempsey at (973) 285-5115, x17 or at kdempsey@morrisarts.org.

 

L-R: Signing in; artists mingling with viewers; artist Rich Bedkowski with The Fish Always Gets Bigger.

Morris Arts gratefully acknowledges support from the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation.

The exhibit located in  the Gallery at 14 Maple, a distinctive space located on the 3rd floor of the LEED certified “green” building at 14 Maple Avenue, Morristown, NJ. It is open to the public Mondays-Fridays from 10am to 4pm, and by appointment, and will remain on display until August 21, 2013. Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information.

The Gallery at 14 Maple is a barrier-free facility. Individuals needing special accommodation should contact Kadie Dempsey at (973) 285-5115, x17 or at kdempsey@morrisarts.org.

On June 8, 20213, The New Jersey Symphony Orchestra and Morris Arts welcomed concertgoers and art lovers to hear Stravinsky’s The Rite of Spring performed live by the NJSO and to see the “Rites of Spring” juried exhibition at the Gallery at 14 Maple on Saturday, June 8, 2013.

Stravinsky’s landmark ballet score for The Rite of Spring sparked a riot at its premiere with its pulse-pounding rhythms and musical innovation.

      

Joffrey Ballet’s recreation of the original ballet; Composer Igor Stravinsky

Immediately following the concert, concert patrons were  invited to experience the piece again—visually—at the GALLERY AT 14 MAPLE, 3rd Floor, 14 Maple Ave., Morristown, NJ 07960.

Some photos of concertgoers who visited the Gallery at 14 Maple after the concert:

L-R: Examining Jamie Levine’s  Unknown Composer; checking out Barry Altman’s Oz Defunct and Freya Gervasi’s sculpture, Lily;   looking at the main wall including Arthur Paxton’s Runner, Kew Gardens; viewing Dominique Duroseau’s Voodoo Leeches. 


GIVING VOICE  Opened September 19, 2012

Over 160 people attended the Opening Reception for the Arts Council’s latest juried exhibition entitled Giving Voice, featuring 34 works by 25 artists who live or work in New Jersey.  Curated by Margaret O’Reilly, Curator of Fine Art at the New Jersey State Museum, the exhibit showcases these artists’ unique and creative interpretations of the theme, Giving Voice. This exhibition celebrates and is in conjunction with the 14th biennial Dodge Poetry Festival, North America’s largest poetry event, which takes place on October 11-14, 2012.

An overarching theme of the Festival, the process of “giving voice” allows the individual to bring his or her individual experience (their “voice”) to the words of a poem.  In keeping with that theme, artists were invited to submit a visual interpretation/response to this excerpt from the poem entitled “Time’s Passage” by Fernando Pessoa (which is also quoted on the 2012 Dodge Poetry Festival poster):

I was brought up by Imagination,
I always travelled by her hand,
And thus I always loved, hated, spoke, thought,
Having every day this window before me,
Every hour being mine in this way.

Artists featured in this exhibit include: Danielle Austen, Willie Baez, Kiyomi Baird, Serena  Bocchino, Vincent Buchinsky, Fred Cole, Pasquale Cuppari, Liz Demaree, Buel Ecker, Dan Fenelon, Carlos Frias, Kathryn Keller, Jessica Lawrence, Allan Luisi, Karen Lundquist, Patricia Malarcher, Elaine Provost, Larry Ross, Wayne Charles Roth, Kiyoko Sakai, Fausto Sevila, Jen Soma, Sandra Styer, John Tetz and Linnea L. Tober.

   

L-R: Enjoying the Opening Reception: Sponsors Mr. & Mrs. Geoff Price; Photographer Danielle Austen in front of her work Daisy Dome; Artist Pasquale Cuppari with his work Fuori Dell’Ombra; Artist Elaine Provost with her work, Dark Passage; Exhibit Curator Margaret O’Reilly, Curator of Fine Arts, NJ State Museum;

The public is invited to view the exhibit  at Gallery at 14 Maple, a distinctive space located on the 3rd floor of the LEED certified “green” building at 14 Maple Avenue in Morristown, NJ.

 

L-R: Carlos Frias’ Seeds; Karen Lundquist, My Pegasus; Larry Roth’s Silent Revelation; Dan Fenelon’s Super Dreams.

The Arts Council gratefully acknowledges sponsorship for this exhibit by The Morristown CraftMarket which takes place October 19-21, 2012 at the Morristown Armory, 430 Western Ave., Morristown, NJ. Show hours are Fri. 10/19 from 5pm-9pm; Sat., 10/20 from 10am-6pm; and Sun., 10/21 from 10am-5pm. Visit www.morristowncraftmarket.org for more details. The Arts Council gratefully acknowledges additional support from the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation. Visit www.grdodge.org for more information on the Dodge Poetry Festival.

Click HERE to see the exhibition catalogue.

The exhibit is open to the public Mondays-Thursdays from 10am to 4pm, on Fridays from 10am to 1pm and by appointment, and will remain on display until March 1, 2013.  Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information, including the exhibit catalogue which contains details and sale prices for all works.

 

 

 

Prior exhibit:

disconnected


    

Lisa Ficarelli-Halpern’s Noveau Richelieu and Lady with Bluetooth

Nearly 250 people attended the the May 2nd opening reception for the new  juried exhibition entitled disconnected at the Gallery at 14 Maple. Featuring 48 works by 36 artists who live or work in New Jersey, the show is curated by Jonathan Greene and showcases these artists’ visual commentaries about how people, places and things can today be uniquely connected, disconnected or both at the same time. The works utilize a wide variety of media, including vinyl laminate, oil, acrylic, graphite, fabric collage, photo encaustic, pencil/wax crayon, ceramic raku, charcoal, wood, Scrabble tile mosaic, and more. “With humor, whimsy, and poignancy, these works inspire us to think about our contemporary world and the way we connect (or don’t) with others,” said Anne Aronovitch, Executive Director of the Arts Council.

 Pictured above Lisa Ficarelli-Halpern’s Nouveau Richelieu and Lady With Bluetooth

Participating artists include Eva Albert (Somerset), Peter Aldrich (Boonton Township), Laurie Arends (Randolph), Francesca Azzara (Westfield), Kiyomi Baird (Far Hills), Rob Barth (Lafayette), Amy Becker (Madison), Richard Bedkowski (Morristown), Ron Brown (South Orange), Lisa Cerny (Morristown), Jill Cliffer Baratta (Tenafly), Joanne Connolly (South Orange), Lyman Dally (South Orange), EJ Davis (Chatham), Ellen Denuto (Denville), Lorraine DeProspo (Montclair), Alphonso Dunn (Hackensack), Fran Eber (Chatham), Michael S. Fenton (Morris Plains), Lisa Ficarelli–Halpern (Shrewsbury), Marla Fontanez (South Orange), Robert Gagauf (Montville), Colleen Gahrmann (Spotswood), George Garbeck (Township of Washington), Joseph Holtzman (Montville), Kathryn Keller (Springfield), Neal Korn (Union), Ted Largman (Morris Township), Susan Lisbin (Orange), Deborrah Markette (West Orange), Don Myles (Belvidere), Monique Sarfity (Jersey City), Miriam Stern (Teaneck), Shirley Supp (Great Meadows), Heidi Sussman (West Orange), Michael Wiley (Ewing).

The public is invited to see this thought-provoking exhibit at the Gallery at 14 Maple, a distinctive space located on the 3rd floor of the LEED certified “green” building at 14 Maple Avenue in Morristown, NJ.

 

             

L-R:  Shirley Supp’s Love and Addiction; Don Myles’ The Bridge to Where?; Alphonso Dunn’s Stuff Mama Said; Deborrah Markette’s Flotsam; Ron Brown’s Man Holding Head.

 

 

 

 

L-R: Sponsors from TD Bank including Martin Frey, Brigitte Richter and Rick Sandillo (in front of Richard Bedkowski’s painting, Grandma’s Boots);  Photographer Ellen Denuto in front of her work, Blank Man; Artist Monique Sarfity in front of her work Broken Words; Eva Albert (holding daughter), with curator Jonathan Greene (with his daughter, Chloe) and Artist Heidi Sussman.

           
L-R; TD Bank Vice President Martin Frey with Assistant Vice President Rick Sandillo and Curator Jonathan Greene;
Artist Robert Gagauf with his work, St. Bart’s Girl; Artist Lyman Dally with his works, Disparate Objects #1 and #2; Artist Eva Albert with her daughter.

To read the artists’ statements and see the works included in the exhibit, click on catalogue.

The Arts Council gratefully acknowledges sponsorship for this exhibit by

Additional support is also provided by the Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation.

The exhibit is open to the public Mondays-Thursdays from 10am to 4pm and on Fridays from 10am to 1pm and by appointment, and will remain on display until September 5, 2012.  Visit www.morrisarts.org or call (973) 285-5115 for additional information.