To promote Scripps College’s new undergraduate “art conservation” major, the Clark Humanities Museum on the Scripps campus is exhibiting the show “A New Major and the Future of the Past.”
Walking in between two blue glowing walls curved inwards and six inches closer than they appear to the eye could have been mistaken for being in a virtual videogame like Disney’s “Tron.”
Eager students filled the courtyard at Pomona College to participate in the mini canvas paintings, play some of the latest video games and watch the 2008 art documentary “Cool School,” all presented by “Art After Hours.”
Scripps College is hosting a number of exhibits in honor of the 70th anniversary of its founding, including “Women over 25,” which honored women who have been printing by letterpress for 25 years or more and are continuing to do so.
A mother struggling to make ends meet, a recently widowed army wife and the economic decline in the Chesapeake Bay. These subjects are part of the humanity that Katherine Frey captures in her exhibition “American Dream.”
A mother struggling to make ends meet, a recently widowed army wife and the economic decline in the Chesapeake Bay.
The “Covering Ground” exhibit showcases the works of Los Angeles, based artists Barbara Kerwin, Marion Lane, Ruth Trotter, and Melbourne, Australia based artists Katherine Boland, Terri Brooks and Dawn Csutoros.
The Harris Gallery’s current exhibit “Inside-Out” is a group collection containing vivid colored pieces that not only adorn the walls of the gallery, but hang from the ceiling to create a whole new experience.