Gallery at the Ann Felton Multicultural CenterSaturday, March 21, Reading at 2:00 p.m. Saturday, March 21, Gallery Open Hours: 1:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Stephen Kuusisto will give an informal reading during special gallery hours for Persistence of Vision at The Gallery at the Ann Felton Multicultural Center. Kuusisto is an author, poet, disability advocate and director of Syracuse University's Renée Crown University Honors Program. In the semi-darkened gallery space, much of Woolpert’s exhibition involves touch, including her piece "Planet of the Blind" named after Kuusisto's acclaimed memoir.
Storer AuditoriumThursday, April 9, 20155:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m., followed by a reception at The Gallery 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Picturing Motion: How Movies Began in Syracuse is a presentation that
delves into one aspect of the Persistence
of Vision project. I had a fascination with the pre-cinema
device known as the Mutoscope (1894) before I moved to Syracuse in 2007 and
rented a photography studio at the Gear Factory on the Near Westside. By chance,
a couple years later I discovered that the Mutoscope was invented in
Syracuse--in fact, on the site where my studio was located. Incredulous, I made
artwork in response (Eggbeater Mutoscope,
2010). In 2014, after living in
Seattle for two years, I returned to Syracuse as Artist-in-Residence at the
SALTQuarters (also located on the Near Westside). During my residency, I
researched the Mutoscope inventors in depth and uncovered an inspiring story of
four creative minds that made Syracuse a part of film history lore. Their
success inspires me to move forward with the invention of my own optical
device, a patent-pending stereoscope called the TwinScope Viewer. Picturing Motion: How Movies Began in
Syracuse tells the story of these Syracuse inventors who fought the odds
(and Thomas Edison) to bring photographs to life. One image displacing the next
is the persistent blink of light upon darkness.
Gallery at the Ann Felton Multicultural CenterApril 20 - April 30, 2015Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.Evening Reception: Wednesday, April 22, 5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Central New York's 'Feats of Clay' was
established in 1987 as a means to foster education of the ceramic arts for
Syracuse area High Schools. Feats of Clay has grown to include schools from
Watertown and the north country to Binghamton and the southern tier as
well. On view will be a selection of 100+ ceramic works by participating Central NY high school students. www.featsofclay.org
Gallery at the Ann Felton Multicultural CenterMay 5 - May 7, 2015, 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
OCC proudly presents the opportunity to showcase the
creativity and accomplishments of our employees through exhibition; both
on-campus and in the Everson Museum of Art. Employees interested in participating, please email the Company Coordinator, Briana Kohlbrenner, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
"On My Own Time" is a community program created
in 1974 by CNY Arts (then Cultural Resource Council), in cooperation with the
Everson Museum of Art. Its goal is to
create a bridge between business and the arts by encouraging local employers to
identify, celebrate, and encourage creativity among their employees, through
exhibition. This joint effort continues to promote an appreciation of the arts
in the entire community!
Onondaga Community College
Explore. Discover. Transform.
4585 West Seneca Turnpike Syracuse, NY 13215 315.498.2000 email@example.com