Oscar Bluemner and the Orient
Image: Bristol (Quincy Adams), Charcoal on paper, Oscar Bluemner
Works from the Vera Bluemner Kouba Collection
August 14 – December 4, 2015
A selection of artworks by American Modernist Oscar Bluemner (1867-1938) shown alongside Japanese woodblock prints from the artists collection. Conservation of the Japanese prints was made possible by a grant from the Stockman Family Foundation.
CREATIVE ARTS FACULTY FOCUS: Works by Ethan Greene & Nathan Wolek
August 14 – October 17, 2015
A audio artist and researcher whose work encompasses advanced signal processing techniques, multimedia performance, sound studies, and electronic music history. His music and sound art feature gradually changing textures, quivering pulses and environmental recordings of personal significance. Wolek has presented his creative and scholarly work across the United States, in addition to engagements in Germany, Norway, Canada, Greece, and Brazil.
At Stetson, Wolek is currently chair of the Creative Arts Department and teaches FSEM 100 Our Sonic World, DIGA 161A Digital Audio Fundamentals and DIGA 461 Computer Music.
Ethan Frederick Greene (b. 1982)
A sound artist and audio engineer, working in a wide variety of genres and media. A frequent collaborator with filmmakers, choreographers and videogame developers, his music has appeared on Showtime, National Geographic Network, and PBS; as well as on mobile and console game platforms, and in galleries and concert halls around the world. As an Assistant Professor of Digital Arts at Stetson, Ethan teaches courses in digital audio, recording and production, electronic music and hip-hop studies.
Image: Ethan Greene (Right) Nathan Wolek (Left)
PAM LONGOBARDI: Drifters
August 21- October 17th, 2015
Artist Pam Longobardi, originator of the DRIFTERS Project, provides a visual statement in her work about the engine of global consumption and the vast amounts of plastic objects and their impact on the world’s most remote places and its creatures. In 2006, she began collecting and utilizing “mountainous piles” of plastic debris the ocean was depositing on the remote shores of Hawaii. Longobardi’s work is framed within a conversation about globalism and conservation.