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(636) 530-9140 Email: sandy@sfdesignco.com Website: www.sfdesignco.com A full-service graphic design agency. We create

(636) 530-9140

Email: sandy@sfdesignco.com

Website: www.sfdesignco.com

A full-service graphic design agency.

We create corporate identities, printed collateral, websites and first class newspaper and magazine ad

campaigns.

ago, The Design Company continues to build a reputation for providing superior client service, innovative creative solutions, and market focused results that meet the tightest of deadlines at affordable rates.

The wheels are always turning here.

Established in Chesterfield, Missouri 25 years

We “hit the ground running” and have the technique and talent in marketing and extraordinary graphic design work. Whether you’re launching a new business, refreshing a bland website or strengthening an established brand, we’re ready to take your marketing and graphic design project to the next level.

We make you look your best.

Setting your company apart from your competitors is crucial in today’s business environment. A professional and appealing design, whether it’s for a website, a logo, a brochure, business stationery, restaurant menu, magazine or newspaper ad, we can do wonders in creating a positive impression of your company. The Design Company thrives on creating rich, unique high-end graphic design work for our clients.

Industry Experience

We have cross-industry experience with many clients over the years. If your company is not represented in our portfolio, we welcome the challenge. See the highlights of our portfolio at www.sfdesignco.com.

The Arts Live Advisory Board

The Arts Live Advisory Board Ron Thomas Graduated from The Art Institute of Chicago {BFA]; Indiana

Ron Thomas

Graduated from The Art Institute of Chicago {BFA]; Indiana University [MS]; SIU-E [MFA]. Began the Sculpture and Painting Department at St. Louis Community College @ Meramec and also taught 2D @ 3D Design, Drawing and Figure Drawing and Advanced Special Problems courses. Retired after 40 years. Solo exhibitions at St. Louis Art Museum, Laumeier Sculpture Gallery, The Art Foundry in St Charles and other galleries. Winner of The National Endowment for the Arts for “Excellence in Draw- ing”. Currently experimenting with oils on wood and traveling with artist-wife Harriet to museums and art galleries through U.S. and Canada. Email: Ronwthomas@aol.com

Bryan Haynes

The commercial work of the artist has graced the pages of national magazines, international advertis- ing campaigns, CD covers, posters, and book covers from Agatha Christie to the cover of “Scarlett” the sequel to “Gone With the Wind”. Since graduating of the Art Center College of Design in 1983 his artwork has been represented by Bernstein & Andriulli in New York, Ron Sweet in San Francisco, and Foster Represents in St. Louis. Recent corporate and institutional commissions include murals and large scale paintings for; The Kauffman Foundation in Kansas City, The Missouri Botanical Garden’s permanent collection, The Westward Expansion Memorial Museum at the Arch, Novus International Inc., and the Danforth Plant Science Center. Additional patrons include Disney, Estee Lauder, Warner Bros., Toblerone –Switzerland, Universal Studios, IBM, Nike, Sony Music Corp., and Anhueser Busch. www.artbybryanhaynes.com artbybry@aol.com

Vic Barr

I design and work with the North American and exotic hardwoods of the world. I create contemporary jewelry chests and towers. I hand turn a lot of writing instruments, pens and pencils. I’ve begun to do some contemporary table-top sculptural pieces. I design custom pieces to meet the needs of individual clients. Email: VicBarr@sbcglobal.net

needs of individual clients. Email: VicBarr@sbcglobal.net Sandy Kolde After retiring from a long professional career
needs of individual clients. Email: VicBarr@sbcglobal.net Sandy Kolde After retiring from a long professional career

Sandy Kolde

After retiring from a long professional career in health care I now devote my life to art, which has always been a vital interest of mine. I have taken many classes at the Craft Alliance, as well as work- shops at Penland School of Fine Craft and Arrowmont. Contemporary ceramic figurative sculpture is my focus and these sculptures have recently beenshown in exhibits at William Woods University, and the St. Charles Arts Council. I have served on Boards of Directors of several arts organizations and believe strongly that art contributes to the quality of life for all who are interested in either viewing art as a patron or producing art themselves. Email: sandykolde@charter.net

Adam Long

Adam Long is a nationally known sculptor in St. Charles, Missouri. Educated in the St. Louis region he has an MFA in Sculpture from Fontbonne University. He has been an art educator for over fifteen years, working in public middle and high schools and the university level. Locally, his work has been featured in articles in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Street Scape Magazine, Suburban Journals Weekend, At Home: St. Louis Magazine, the St. Charles County Post, and LifeScape Magazine and shown on the FOX, CBS, and PBS network affiliates. He has exhibited across the region, including shows at the Arts Incubator of Kansas City, the Schmidt Art Center at Southwestern Illinois College, the Baker Arts Center in Kansas, the Foundry Art Center in St. Charles, the O’Fallon Cultural Arts Center, and the St. Louis Artists’ Guild. His sculptures have received prizes and cash awards in numerous juried exhibitions. His work is in many private, national collections. His work can be viewed at www.AdamLongSculpture.com

exhibitions. His work is in many private, national collections. His work can be viewed at www.AdamLongSculpture.com
exhibitions. His work is in many private, national collections. His work can be viewed at www.AdamLongSculpture.com
exhibitions. His work is in many private, national collections. His work can be viewed at www.AdamLongSculpture.com

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EDITORSLETTER

EDITORS LETTER Welcome! The Arts Live we are constantly growing to better serve its increasing number

Welcome!

The Arts Live we are constantly growing to better serve its increasing

number of visitors. Arts and culture are part of a broader creative economy and to make an important contribution of economic growth and cultural tourism. The primary role of the Arts live will always be to celebrate and support the extraordinary achievements of the arts, artists, galler- ies, museums and the performing arts in our community. Our Mission- is to be a catalyst and support a dynamic dialogue between artist, events, galleries, arts organizations and those who work within, participate in or simply enjoy art. Our Vision – The arts Live is the pre-eminent showcase for the arts to be an important part of the art scene. The Arts Live has begun rapidly moving the next generation of internet technology to the arts. The On-line magazine of “The Arts Live” Features Studio Visits increase access for the public to see work and meeting artist, documents art events and happenings in each issue. Enjoy great editorial diversity, articles of exceptional interest and quality written by curators, artists, gallery owners and experts in their field. For more information, please contact us at 314.910.0764.

For more information, please contact us at 314.910.0764. Joyce Rosen, Founder of “The Arts Live”

Joyce Rosen, Founder of “The Arts Live” jrosen@theartslive.com www.theartslive.com Click Here to subscribe: www.theartslive.com/magazine

The Art of Giving

Your contribution will be acknowledged on our web site sponsor page and listing page on the Arts Live magazine. Your contribution will vastly enable The Arts Live to continue and expand our coverage of artists, galleries, performance arts and art organizations in the State of Missouri.

Click here Advertise Rates PDF Click here-Connect with Contact page other ways to support The Arts Live

4

with Contact page other ways to support The Arts Live 4 On-Line Publication Publisher and Editor
with Contact page other ways to support The Arts Live 4 On-Line Publication Publisher and Editor

On-Line Publication

Publisher and Editor Joyce Rosen

Design The Design Company Sandy Ferrario

Editorial Assistants Sandra Kolde

Advertising Sales

Digital-Media Direct Sandra Kolde

Photography

Marion Noll

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Published 4 times per year, Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter

The Arts Live

200 South Brentwood, Ste. 5B, St. Louis, Mo. 63105 Phone: (314).910.0764

e-mail: jrosen@theartslive.com

www.theartslive.com

Winter2013-2014 Contents

FEATURES

Studio Visits

Our goal is encouraging the public to meet artist, see new work, make purchases and nurture potential new collectors. Increase access for the public to see work and meet artists, Interviews with contemporary Artists’ working across the United States in a variety of media, painting, Sculpture, fiber, ceramics and photography.

Jill Hackney -Painting

6

Ruth Kolker -Painting

14

Poetree – Photography

18

International Photography Museum

22

Astral Glass Studio

26

The Arts Live - database 3 new artists Vic Mastis, Sandy Moriarity, Marjorie Williamson

30

Art Festivals 2014

33

Art View – What is Happening in your World

34

Missouri Galleries & Museums

38 and 39

Advisory Board

Is made up of artists, persons of knowledge experience and judgment who have an inter- est in the arts. Ron Thomas, Bryan Haynes, Vic Barr, Adam Long and Sandy Kolde

IN EVERY ISSUE

Dialog with Us

An open forum on contemporary art and culture.

Sandy Kolde IN EVERY ISSUE Dialog with Us An open forum on contemporary art and culture.

Cover

Jill Hackney

Echo XXX 5
Echo XXX
5
STUDIO VISITS Hackney Jill Q. When did you first realize you were an artist A.

STUDIOVISITS

Hackney Jill

STUDIO VISITS Hackney Jill Q. When did you first realize you were an artist A. It’s

Q. When did you first realize you were an artist

A. It’s kind of a funny story, but I think I first

realized I was an artist when I was maybe 6 or 7 years old and had done a drawing I called “Gone Fishing”. I was so excited about the drawing that my mom even framed it. It was such a validating experience for me. I loved creating that so much that I was determined from then on that I was going to be an artist and live my life in pursuit of that ambition.

Q. Description of your art?

A. Visually, my paintings are about light, mostly

reflected light. My paintings are visual meditations; they are meant to draw the viewer in and help to

calm the mind. My work does not confront the viewer, but rather each becomes a vignette of how the world not only looks to me, but how it makes me feel.contains a bit of human objectification along with a dash of spirituality. I also do other work that is almost exclusively about pattern and design. It is all serious work, but nothing should be taken to seriously.

Above: Jill Hackney in studio Left: Echo XXIX 72x72

Q. Current Medium. Previous Medium.

A. The current medium I use is oil paint.

I learned to paint first with watercolors.

Q. Do you have a Favorite Subject Matter

A. My favorite subject matter is reflected light. I

know that sounds vague, but it’s really just that I love to paint light. Currently in my Echo series I’m focused on painting reflections on water.

Q. Have you been Influenced by what artist and

how?

A. Many artists have influenced me. When I was

in art school I fell in love with the paintings of the Impressionists (Monet, Manet, Degas, Renoir, etc…) and I also loved the Post Impressionists like Van Gogh, Seurat and Cezanne. But back in the early 1990’s I remember going to an exhibit of Andrew Wyeth at the New Orleans Museum of Art and really getting a close view of his paintings. It struck me how Wyeth was able to develop the beautiful tones and natural feel in his work by

It struck me how Wyeth was able to develop the beautiful tones and natural feel in

Carnival in Venice, Italy

7

building layer upon layer to create a luminosity. That impressed me so much and really started an evolution in my own work.

Q. What inspires and motivates you?

A. I am inspired by so many different things.

Sometimes it’s as simple as a beautiful day. Sometimes I’ll be inspired by a thought provoking conversation with a friend. Other times it may be the music that is playing on my iPod or just some happy news that lifts my spirit and drives me to create.

Q. How has your work changed as you

developed as an artist?

A. Interestingly this is a very tough question

to answer. I have always been draw to drawing and painting what I see. Focusing on light, direct and reflected is where my vision has led me. My understanding of light has really matured over

time, just because I have focused so much on

it. I think what has changed the most for me is

the technique I use to apply paint. I use vertical strokes and bristle brushes to create my paintings. The bristle brushes are a bit jagged and leave streaks, or “lines” of paint instead of painting more smoothly. When I keep the strokes going in the same direction, I end up with a myriad of lines that weave together, developing the layers of color and vibrancy that I use to describe light.

Q. What interests do you have besides

A. I am deeply interested in my role as a

social artist. I am the former president and continue to be involved with the organization NUNU Arts and Culture Collective which is a 501(c)(3) non-profit member arts organization dedicated to providing a stage/platform/gallery for creative living by facilitating community, economic, and artistic/cultural development. NUNU’s helps create long-term maintenance of well being focusing on social equity, healthy environments and economic stability. This is essentially—a sustainable ecosystem with arts and culture at the core. It is with arts and culture that we are able to strengthen social, economic and inter-generational links and to identify and maintain an incredible level of authenticity.

Q. Studio Space where is it and describe your

studio what is it like

A. My studio is attached to my home, but

it’s quite an incredible space. It is built along the back of the house and has a cathedral ceiling that peaks at about 30 feet high. It has wonderful natural light. Funny thing about my studio, it was originally designed to be a half basketball court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine a better space to create.

court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine

8

court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine
court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine
court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine
court. It’s about 750 square feet and even has a brick fireplace. I could not imagine
Above: Echo XXXV is at Duane Reed Gallery Left: Jill Hackney Studio 3 9
Above: Echo XXXV is at Duane Reed Gallery Left: Jill Hackney Studio 3 9
Above: Echo XXXV is at Duane Reed Gallery Left: Jill Hackney Studio 3 9

Above: Echo XXXV is at Duane Reed Gallery Left: Jill Hackney Studio 3

Above: Echo XXXV is at Duane Reed Gallery Left: Jill Hackney Studio 3 9

9

Above: Persimmons 96x36 Below: McIntosh Apples 96x24 10

Above: Persimmons 96x36 Below: McIntosh Apples 96x24

Above: Persimmons 96x36 Below: McIntosh Apples 96x24 10

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Above: Persimmons 96x36 Below: McIntosh Apples 96x24 10
Q. Do you work in your studio every day? A. My work as an artist

Q. Do you work in your studio every day?

A. My work as an artist is my full time job. I

generally dedicate weekdays to the studio and the weekends are saved for my family.

Q. What do you do for fun?

A. What I do for fun is an interesting question.

I love what I do, so my work is fun! I really

enjoy putting myself into community projects, meeting people, and working for causes that help to better environment and community. I

also love to travel and am always up for a road

trip!

Q. What kind of music do you listen to while

creating

A. I really enjoy listening to upbeat music when

I paint. I tend to use the Pandora app and have

stations set to music like Salsa and Dance

Q. Did your family have an influence on your

decision to become an artist’s?

A. My family did not really influence my

decision to be an artist. Fortunately my mom recognized my interest in art and encouraged me by providing art lessons when I was young. Art just seemed to be a force that drove me. When I was in high school I auditioned and was accepted into the New Orleans Center for

Creative Arts. From that point on it was just full throttle for me in the pursuit of becoming a professional artist.

Q. Why does the world need art?

A. Art helps us to interpret the world around

us. Art brings communities together. Art sometimes confronts us and faces us with difficult issues. Sometimes art is just beautiful to look at and helps us to stop and look at the beauty around us.

Art becomes a visual documentation of world history. It can be really mind blowing when I consider all of the art that exists in my daily life from the glass I drink from, the clothes I wear, the house I live in, the car I drive, the bridges and buildings around me, the furniture, and just about everything man made has been designed by an artist. Is it all “high art” or “fine art,” that is a question that will be argued throughout time. It truly seems to be an aspect of our humanity and I couldn’t imagine it any other way.

be argued throughout time. It truly seems to be an aspect of our humanity and I
be argued throughout time. It truly seems to be an aspect of our humanity and I

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12 Jill Hackney —Artist Statement When I see light on an object I see it

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12 Jill Hackney —Artist Statement When I see light on an object I see it in

Jill Hackney —Artist Statement

When I see light on an object I see it in layers. I see

not only the color of the object, but also the color of the light, direct or reflected and it’s impact on the object. be light creates a connection in the composition, each object absorbing and reflecting, becoming a mirror of it’s surroundings. I strive to compose a vignette with

a sense of a broader environment and a harmony of

positive and negative space. I like to use unfinished boards to create my still life oil paintings. The natural texture of the wood often lending it’s own organic layer to the composition. The brushes I use are just simple bristle brushes which I trim. The brushes, feeling like an extension of my arm, leave their own mark which help to create the pattern I use to paint. My strokes are vertical and linear, I use these strokes to paint the total composition. I have really come to enjoy applying the paint in layers, each giving more depth to the image. The layers build up lines of different tones and colors

which help me to express the layers of light which washing across my subjects. Every time I begin a new piece I am filled with both confidence and insecurity. Knowing I have created beautiful images, I believe

I can get through each new painting, yet the process

is always daunting, like jumping off of a cliff. I am always in awe of the work when I am finished.

Birthplace

Dover, Ohio Current Home Baton Rouge, Louisiana

Price Range of your work $500 - $20,000

Gallery Representatives Duane Reed Gallery, St. Louis, Missouri Ann Connelly Fine Art, Baton Rouge Harris Gallery, Houston, Texas Blue Gallery, Three Oaks, Michigan Melissa Morgan Fine Art, Palm Desert, California

Web Site: www.jillhackney.com Email: jillhackneyartist@gmail.com

Right: PurpleOrchids 48x72 Left: Red Roses and Green Pears

Sunset in Zimbabwe

STUDIOVISITS

Ruthy Kolker

R uth Kolker painter and printmaker received her BFA

from Webster University. She has received recognition

in regional, national and international shows through

an extensive exhibition record. Her work is in many public and private collections including Margaret Harwell Art Museum, Kaskaskia College, and A.G. Edwards. For the last

22 years she has been a part-time drawing instructor for the

St. Louis Community College Continuing Education. Found

objects play a role in her paintings and monotypes. Her abstract paintings and monotypes have a strong visual texture and are often inspired by landscape and natural forms. Combing printmaking with painting offers an exciting journey of discovery. How the two disciplines are layered help to create a strong visual texture. My paintings are often inspired by landscapes and natural forms. Pattern, texture, shape, line and color are woven together to transform the spirit of each composition. I invite the viewer to respond.

These mixed-media paintings on paper were inspired by my interest in landscape and natural forms. By combining printmaking and painting an exciting journey of discovery

can be reached. How the two disciplines are layered is key to the composition. Pattern, texture, shape, line and color are woven together to create a visual texture. I invite the viewer to

respond.

Abstracted cities offer a place of escape, a space for introspection. I want the viewer to be pulled in different directions, drawn into the real and imagined images of nature. The place where living naturally occurs can be interpreted in different ways. It is my focus to transpose the mood and spirit of each painting into a tactile fabric of paint. The viewer is welcome to determine his or her own narrative.

Q. What interests do you have besides painting and creating

monotypes?

A.

My family, reading, the theater, and travel

Q.

Studio Space where is it and describe your studio what is it

like?

Left: “Interpretation”mixed-media painting on paper 32” x 24”

A. My studio is in my home. Once a week I go to Marcy

Saphian’s printmaking studio. Over this summer I purchased

a Wright Etching Press which now resides at Yellow Bear

Projects.

Q. Do you work in your studio every day?

A. I participate in 10 to 12 juried shows a year. I am not

disciplined but I do work often in my studio. Recently I bought a Wright Etching Press. Through the generosity of Gina Alvarez and Robert Goetz, it is housed at Yellow Bear Studio Projects. This is Gina Alvarez and Robert Goetz’s

printmaking shop and gallery space. Starting in January I plan to teach printmaking workshops several times a year in their

studio.

Q. What kind of music do you listen to while creating?

A. I love music and have a wide variety that I listen to from

light classical, Jazz, light rock and country.

Q. Did your family have an influence on your decision to become an artist’s?

A. My parents immigrated to the U.S. as children. (Around

age 11 my father came from Austria - Mother as an infant came from Warsaw. On my mother’s side of the family they were artisans. My parents were very modern in thought. My brother and I grew up in Atlanta, GA without any other relatives nearby. I never expressed that I wanted to be an

artist. I was interested in speech and drama. I wanted to be

a speech therapist and studied at the U. of GA. but I dropped

out before my junior year. I believe I was born with unusual fortitude and creative ability which I credit from my mother’s

side of the family. I was a late bloomer. I earned a BFA degree in Painting from Webster U. when I was around 40.

Q. Why does the world need art?

A. Art is a universal language whether it is fine art, literature,

music, dance or theater. It communicates to all aspects of life. Art can help one look beyond your own immediate

surroundings.

dance or theater. It communicates to all aspects of life. Art can help one look beyond

15

16 Ruthy Kolker—Artist Statement This body of work begins as a monotype with oil based

16

16 Ruthy Kolker—Artist Statement This body of work begins as a monotype with oil based inks

Ruthy Kolker—Artist Statement

This body of work begins as a monotype with oil based inks on paper. I then paint into the work. They were inspired by my interest in landscape and natural forms. By combining printmaking and painting, an exciting journey of discovery can be reached. How the two disciplines are layered is key to the composition. Pattern, texture, shape, line and color are woven together to create a visual texture. I invite the viewer to respond. The monotype paintings offer a place of escape, a space for introspection. I want the viewer to be pulled in different directions, drawn into the real and imagined images of nature. The place where living naturally occurs can be interpreted in different ways. It is my focus to transpose the mood and spirit of each painting into a tactile.

Birthplace: Dallas, Texas Current Home: Creve Coeur, MO

Price Range of your work Price range varies small works $150 to $300 medium works $650 - $850 Large Works $1200 - $1800

Web Site: www.ruthkolker.com Email: ruthyart@sbcglobal.net ruthy.kolker@gmail.com Ruth Kolker (314) 453-9276

Education BFA, Painting, Webster University, St. Louis, Missouri

Partial listing of Exhibits

2013

“Indiana Now”, Art Museum of Greater Lafayette. Lafayette, IN

2013

“Annual Juried Exhibition”, Jacoby Art Center, Alton, IL

2013

“Biennial Quad-State Exhibit”, Quincy IL.

2013

“Paperwork In, On & Of Paper VI”, Foundry Art Center, St. Charles, MO Merit Award

2012

“Context, Texture”, Art St. Louis, St. Louis, MO

2012

“Blur”, Art St. Louis, St. Louis, MO

Left: “Concept II”mixed-media painting on paper32” x24” Right: “March II mixed-media painting on paper 32” x 24”

Did you receive a

mysterious poem in the mail?

mysterious poem in the mail? 19

19

Lucky you

you are now part of The Poetree Project.

Lucky you you are now part of The Poetree Project. Here’s how this made its way

Here’s how this made its way to you:

A month ago, St. Louis-based artists Mallory Nezam and Henry Goldkamp (that’s us!) began

collecting poems from the public—people sent in original work as well as favorites. We then installed 1,000 poems in a grove of trees in Forest Park (St. Louis, MO), hanging like fruit. We

opened the installation up for The Winter Harvest on Dec. 14th, a day for the public to come pluck

a poem, and mail it it off in a pre-stamped envelope. Visitors braved a freshly-fallen snow day, and sent poems to friends, family, lovers, old addresses, and strangers found from skimming a phone book on-site. You were one of the recipients.

SOW.PLANT.HARVEST.SCATTER. #thepoetreeproject Inquiries? thepoetreeproject@gmail.com

Why winter?

If it were not obvious enough, there is a great deal of purpose behind absorbing The Poetree Project into

the midst of winter. This post is to unfold that molten & integral purpose, and to convince you that this is as beautiful as we know it is. I assure you, it will not be difficult, friends.

As the leaves catch fire within the most recent autumnal force, the power of said natural decor is impossible

to miss. We drown in winsome color. Our eyes turn to breaded sops, soaking in the falling gravy. This type of magic goes undisguised, nearly rude in its appearance. We marvel. We praise.

But let us praise intelligently— stash the memory away for lonelier, more pallid days throughout the winter of contemplation. And that is exactly what will be provided on the day of installation: chopped thoughts to pluck from trees & time; piecemeal words with strangers as brave as you to face the bitter cold, and for what?

To think of the quietude between your feet and the snow. To watch lifelessness reign from each small

wooden throne, making life more meaningful as any sounding sign of it carries easily through dead

air. To harvest individual godlings of wordage which flutter throughtout the once empty space. To gaze longingly at the temptation to wander another’s quixotic thoughtways that demand a closer look. That’s for what.

I do not imagine it would take long to realize the words have always been there, entranced and

floating, waiting for you, whether visible or not. Those words were always there for you, pining for

your slow touch, bringing its future out of hibernation. Those words were always there. Words meant only to float again through the post, across the highways, into the hands of the non- expecting and soon-to-be-inspired. And they have been always been there at their kitchen tables waiting with trembling patience.

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always been there at their kitchen tables waiting with trembling patience. 20 Above: Poetree and particpant
always been there at their kitchen tables waiting with trembling patience. 20 Above: Poetree and particpant

Above: Poetree and particpant Right: Letter

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International Photo

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International Phot o 22 Above: Ansel Adams- Moonrise,Hernandez Right top to bottom: OrientalViewCamera, North Gallery

Above: Ansel Adams- Moonrise,Hernandez Right top to bottom: OrientalViewCamera, North Gallery

graphy Hall of Fame

graphy Hall of Fame The history of photography is celebrated at the International Photography Hall of

The history of photography is celebrated at the International Photography Hall of Fame and Museum (IPHF), now located in the Grand Center Arts District of St. Louis, MO.

The museum, which celebrates the art, science and history of photography, recently relocated from Oklahoma City to a 6,000-square-foot gallery at 3415 Olive Street in October 2013.

Founded in 1965, the museum’s mission is to educate the public about photographic history; preserve historical items and images; and honor contributors to the art and science of photographic imaging. The permanent collection includes antique cameras and images by such icons as Ansel Adams, Margaret Bourke-White, and Dorothea Lange. The IPHF also inducts individuals who have made notable contributions to photography into its hall of fame.

In addition to its perma- nent works, the Interna- tional Photography Hall of Fame and Museum welcomes traveling exhibits and will host St. Louis Collects: 20th Century Street Photog- raphy from February 7 through April 27, 2014. The exhibition traces the evolution of street photography through iconic works spanning the century. City streets, daily life and our changing society are seen through the eyes of the masters. The International Photography Hall of Fame is grateful to the St. Louis col- lectors who have agreed to lend their collec- tions for this exhibition.

Admission to the museum, located at 3415 Olive Street, is $5 for adults, $3 for students and seniors, and free for children under 18. On the first Friday of each month, the IPHF is open extended hours and provides free admission in conjunction with First Fridays in Grand Center.

For more information visit www.iphf.org.

and provides free admission in conjunction with First Fridays in Grand Center. For more information visit
and provides free admission in conjunction with First Fridays in Grand Center. For more information visit

23

The exhibition traces the evolution of street photography through iconic works spanning the century.

photography through iconic works spanning the century. 24 Left to right:Yousuf Karsh - WinstonChurchil, Peter

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photography through iconic works spanning the century. 24 Left to right:Yousuf Karsh - WinstonChurchil, Peter
photography through iconic works spanning the century. 24 Left to right:Yousuf Karsh - WinstonChurchil, Peter

Left to right:Yousuf Karsh - WinstonChurchil, Peter Dombrovskis - Morning Light, Dorothea Lange - MigrantMother

STUDIOVISIT

STUDIO VISIT Astral Glass Studio and Gallery Q. When did you first realize you were an

Astral Glass

Studio and Gallery

Q. When did you first realize you were an artist

A. We are a studio with several artists- Gary and Judy Rice,

Lance Stroheker, Katelynn McGuire. We work in concert to help each other realize their visions. Each of our Histories is unique.

Q. Studio Space where is it and describe your studio what is it like.

A. Our studio and gallery is combined giving our patrons a

chance to watch work in progress.

 

Q.

Do you work in your studio every day?

Q. Description of your art

A.

40 Hours plus per week.

A. Our art ranges from functional to absurd. We love to create

 

things that have a playful nature.

Q.

What do you do for fun?

.

A.

We like to Kayak, canoe, garden, fish, cook.

Q.

Current Medium -

A.

Glass, Blown, Cast, Etched, Fused, Slumped, Beads, Jewel-

Q.

What kind of music do you listen to while creating?

ry and Flat, The initial poll of the studio was stained glass.

A.

We all genre and we use different music for different cre-

Q. Previous Medium -

A. The group has backgrounds in ceramics, watercolor, metal-

smithing, and alternative construction.

ations.

Q. Did your family have an influence on your decision to

become an artist’s?

 

Q.

Yes and No

Q.

Do you have a Favorite Subject Matter

A.

What moves us in the moment!

Q.

Why does the world need art?

 

A.

Our culture will untimely be judge by the art it has created.

Q.

Have you been Influenced by what artist and how?

We believe art stimulates creativity on all levels.

A.

Influence comes from all corners, from aesthetic to technique.

 

Astral Glass Studio, 133 Front Street, New Haven, MO 63068

Q.

What inspires and motivates you?

573.237.5159

A.

The natural world is a great inspiration

Q.

How has your work changed as you developed as an artists

Price Range of your work $5 - $5,000 Facebook: Astral Glass Studio and Gallery

A.

In recent years the incorporation of found objects with our glass

has been fun.

Glass Studio and Gallery A. In recent years the incorporation of found objects with our glass

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3 NEW ARTISTS

on our Artist Database

“Artists straddle the worlds of imagination and industry. Art challenges our ways of thinking and shows us alternative ways of living.” –Arts Council England

Vic Mastis

Vic Mastis has a unique technique where she layers gold leaf with the oil glazes to create a slight illumination on her land- scapes and florals. Custom metal frames are used in some of her paintings.

Website: VicMastis.artistwebsites.com Email: Vicpastel@aol.com

Custom metal frames are used in some of her paintings. Website: VicMastis.artistwebsites.com Email: Vicpastel@aol.com 30
Custom metal frames are used in some of her paintings. Website: VicMastis.artistwebsites.com Email: Vicpastel@aol.com 30
Custom metal frames are used in some of her paintings. Website: VicMastis.artistwebsites.com Email: Vicpastel@aol.com 30

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Custom metal frames are used in some of her paintings. Website: VicMastis.artistwebsites.com Email: Vicpastel@aol.com 30

Sandy Moriarty

Sandy Moriarty is an award-winning pho- tographer. Her art is displayed in several on-line galleries. Moriarty’s photography won the 2006 Award of Excellence at the 26th Annual Festival of Fine Arts at West Port Plaza and 2007 Award of Excellence at the Cool Art, Hot Jazz Festival of Fine Art at Queeny Park. Her photography has won over six Editor’s Choice Awards for news and media publications and is displayed in over 300 corporate collec- tions across the United States. She is a juried artist of Best of Missouri Hands and Greater St. Louis Art Association,:

Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com

Greater St. Louis Art Association,: Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com 31
Greater St. Louis Art Association,: Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com 31
Greater St. Louis Art Association,: Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com 31
Greater St. Louis Art Association,: Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com 31
Greater St. Louis Art Association,: Ballwin |Missouri Website: http://www.SandyMoriarty.com Email: samoriarty@aol.com 31

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Margorie Williamson

Margorie Williamson I’m a (mostly) figurative painter and a graphic designer currently exhibiting with St. Louis

I’m a (mostly) figurative painter and a graphic designer currently exhibiting with St. Louis Artists’ Guild, Art Saint Louis, and The Foundry Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net

Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net 32
Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net 32
Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net 32
Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net 32

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Art Centre. University City, Mis- souri Website: marjoriewilliamsongraphics.com Email: margie.williamson@sbcglobal.net 32
2014 April 4 - 6, 2014 Queeny Art Fair Greater St. Louis Art Association Presents

2014

April 4 - 6, 2014

Queeny Art Fair Greater St. Louis Art Association Presents Queeny Art Fair at The Greensfelder Recreation Center Friday 6-9 Saturday 10-6 Sunday 11-4 www.artfairatqueenypark.com

May 9 - 11, 2014

Laumeier Sculpture Park 12580 Rott Road, St. Louis Mo 63127 Art Fair at Laumeier Friday 6-10, Saturday 10-8, Sunday 10-5 314.615.5278 www.laumeier.org

May 16 -18, 2014

Art on The Square Belleville, Illinois 800.677.9255 www.artonthesquare.com

June 6 - 8, 2014

Art & Air Friday 6-10 Saturday 11-10 Sunday 12-5 Webster Groves, Missouri For more information: 314.968.6500 http://www.artandair.com

June 7 - 8 , 2014

Art in the Park Saturday 10-5, Sunday, 10-4 Stephens Lake Columbia, MO For more information: 573.443.8838 http://www.artinthepark.missouri.org

August 30, 31, September 1 2013

Fall Art Fair at Queeny Park Friday 6-9 Saturday 10-6 Sunday 11-4 http://gslaa.org 314.889.0433

September 5 - 7, 2014

The Saint Louis Art Fair Clayton, Missouri For more information: 314.863.0278 http://www.saintlouisartfair.com

September 6 & 7, 2014

Cedarhurst Craft Fair, Mt Vernon Illinois www.cedarhurst.org 618.242.1236 Saturday and Sunday 10am-5pm

September 12 -14, 2014

Mosaics Missouri Festival for the Arts 20th Annual Friday 6-10 Saturday 11-10 Sunday 12-5 230 North Main, St. Charles, Missouri 63301 For more information:636.946.3433 http://www.stcharlesmosaics.org

September 19 - 21, 2014

Plaza Art Fair Country Club Plaza 80th Annual Friday 5-10, Saturday 10-10, Sunday 11-5 Kansas City, Missouri 64112 For more information:

www.countryclubplaza.com/events/plaza-art-fair

October 4 - 5, 2014

Historic Shaw Art Fair Saturday 9-5 Sunday 10-5 St. Louis, Missouri For more information: 314.771.3101 http://www.shawartfair@aol.com

Fall Queeny Art Fair Greater St. Louis Art Association Presents Queeny Art Fair at The Greensfelder Recreation Center www.artfairatqueenypark.com

St. Louis Art Association Presents Queeny Art Fair at The Greensfelder Recreation Center www.artfairatqueenypark.com 33

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ART

VIEW

ART VIEW What is Happening in Your Art World Atrium Gallery 4814 Washington Ave, St. Louis

What is Happening in Your Art World

ART VIEW What is Happening in Your Art World Atrium Gallery 4814 Washington Ave, St. Louis

Atrium Gallery

4814 Washington Ave, St. Louis Mo 63108

“Flow” Opening reception for the Artist, Friday, January 24, 2014-6 - 8 pm Atrium announces an upcoming exhibition of new paintings by California artist James Kuiper. “Flow” opens January 24 and runs through March 15. These semi-abstract works reflect a changing environment and

ArtMart

2355 S. Hanley Road, St. Louis, Mo 63144 314.781.9999 January 18, 2014

Road, St. Louis, Mo 63144 314.781.9999 January 18, 2014 Stencil Girl Book Signing & Demo Artist

Stencil Girl Book Signing & Demo Artist and author Mary Beth Shaw will be on hand January 18, 2014, from 12-2 pm at ArtMart, 2355 S. Hanley Road, St. Louis Mo 63144 314.781.9999 singing her new book Stencil Girl and demonstrating a va- riety of stencil techniques. Julie Snidle will be demonstrating encaustic techniques with stencils. Mary Nasser and Mary Beth Shaw will be demonstrating stencil techniques with scratch-board.

call our attention to the fragility and harmony of the natural world--its extreme beauty and delicacy. Kuiper takes note of the incongruity of recognizing this and reconciling it with our current path of life. Appreciation and awe are strong elements, but we persist in our current mode, lamenting the impact, but unable to mitigate the consequences. He depicts his impressions of the wilderness encountered in the California surroundings and infuses the images with an air of romance, nostalgia, regret, and hope. These works are meant to call viewers out of complacency and to focus on the reality of a vanishing wilderness.

The Bonsack Gallery- John Burroughs School

755 S. Price Road, St. Louis, Mo 63124 314.993.4040 x 229 www.jburroughs.org

Calendar January 10-February 5, 2014 Shared Ceramic Vision Rival Schools February 7 April 2, 2014 Faculty Show April 4- May 7, 2104 Gail Cassilly Sculpture

Vision Rival Schools February 7 April 2, 2014 Faculty Show April 4- May 7, 2104 Gail

OutsideAlturas

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Vision Rival Schools February 7 April 2, 2014 Faculty Show April 4- May 7, 2104 Gail
Saint Louis Artists Guild Two Oak Knoll Park, Clayton, Mo 63105 314.727.6266 January 17- March

Saint Louis Artists Guild

Two Oak Knoll Park, Clayton, Mo 63105

314.727.6266

January 17- March 2 2014 Friday:

Opening January 17 6-8:30 A Dream or a Memory Art Group 360 –“Art of the Collective Nancy Exarhu “ Traces” George Myles, “Hecho en Mexico 20 Grados de Latitud Norte” www.stlouisartistsguild.org

Best of Missouri Hands Presents Annual Conference ArtSmart 2014

www.thebestofmissourihands.org.

Join us for an art filled weekend of learning and fun at ArtSmart 2014 “ Art Springs in Springfield”. We hope you can join us at one of the Midwest’s finest

professional development opportunities for artists. You will not find a better value for your hard-earned dollars than this three-day conference. Keynote Speaker: Marc Duke - Artists in the Post-Recession World; Remaking Our Businesses and Careers. The talk keys on the changes in the sale of artwork wrought by the recession, the new challenges those changes have brought to artists and what artists can do to adapt to the new realities of the art marketplace. Much information is drawn from the research we regularly do among 13,000 artists and crafters (we perform four nationwide surveys each year), as well as from the more than 300 fairs and festivals that are our clients. Visuals are integrated into the speech. The speech explores various alternatives for sales, from using the world wide web to whole- saling to art festivals--and some non-tra- ditional approaches, such as private house

some non-tra- ditional approaches, such as private house parties, fundraisers and art association tie-ins. For more

parties, fundraisers and art association tie-ins. For more information and to register on- line: http:// www.bestofmissourihands. org or Contact: Andrea Quiro Jira:

director@bestofmissourihands.org

Paint Saint Louis Work- shops & Special Events

Sponsored by Greater St. Louis Art Asso- ciation, in conjunction with Paint St. Louis February 15 and 16th, 2014 Understanding the Business of Art Inside and Out Join Xanadu Gallery owner Jason Horejs in an intensive, two-day workshop that will teach the business the best-selling author of “Starving to Successful and How to Sell Art, will share insights gained during 20 years in the art gallery business.

Where:

Regional Arts Commission, 6128 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis, Mo 63112 For more information and to register on-line:

www.gslaa.org

Arts Commission, 6128 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis, Mo 63112 For more information and to register on-line:
Arts Commission, 6128 Delmar Blvd., St. Louis, Mo 63112 For more information and to register on-line:

35

MISSOURI

Galleries & Museums

Cape Girardeau

Edward Bernard Gallery

107 West Drive, Cape Girardeau,

Missouri 63703 Tel 573.332.7733 www.edwardbernardgallery.com

Mozaic Art Studio #5 North Main, Cape Girardeau, Missouri Tel 573.339.9510 http://mozaicartstudio.com

Columbia

Columbia Art League

207 S. 9th St., Columbia, Mis-

souri 65201 Tel 573.443.2131 Email:info@columbiaartleague.org

PS Gallery

1025 E. Walnut, Columbia,

Mo 65201 Tel 573.442.4831 Email: info@perlow-stevensgallery.com

Hannibal

Hannibal Arts Council

105 S. Main Street, Hannibal,

Mo 63401 573.221.6545 www.hannibalarts.com

Hannibal Alliance Art Gallery

112 N Main St., Hannibal,

Mo 63401 573.221.2275 www.hanibalallianceartgallery.com

Kansas City

Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art

4525 Oak Street, Kansas City,

Mo 64111

816.751.1278

http://www.nelson-atkins.org

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City, Mo 64111 816.751.1278 http://www.nelson-atkins.org 36 Kansas City Museum at Corinthian Hall 3218 Gladstone Blvd.,

Kansas City

Museum at Corinthian Hall

3218 Gladstone Blvd., Kansas

City Mo 64123

http://www.kansascitymuseum.org

816.483.8300

Kirksville

Kirksville Arts Association

117 S. Franklin Street, Kirksville,

Missouri 63501 660.665.0500 www.kirksvillearts.com

Parkville

Northland

Exposure Artists’ Gallery

110 Main Street, Parkville,

Mo 64152 816.746.6300 www.northlandartists.com

Saint Joseph

The Albrecht-Kemper Museum of Art

2818 Grderick Avenue,

Saint Joseph, Missouri 64506 Tel 816.233.7003 http://albrecht-kemper.org

Saint Charles

Foundry Art Centre

520 North Main Center St.

Charles 63301 636.255.0270 www.foundryartcentre.org

Framations Art Gallery

218 N. Main Street ,

St. Charles, 63301 636.724.8313

http://www.framations.com

Gallery 501 at Art Glass Array

501 N. Kingshighway, St. Charles, 63301

636.724.0288

http://www.artglassarray.com

Missouri Artists on Main

321 S. Main Street, St. Charles, Mo 63301

636.724.1260

St. Louis

Art St. Louis

123 Pine Street

St. Louis, Mo 63103 Tel 314.241.4810 www.artstlouis.org

Art Trends Gallery

703 Long Road Crossing Drive,

Chesterfield, Mo 63101 Tel 636.536.3266 www.arttrendsgallery.net

St. Louis Atrium Gallery

4814 Washington Ave,

St. Louis, Mo 63108 • Tel 314.367.1076

www.artriumgallery.net

Bonsack Gallery at

John Burroughs School

755 South Price Road,

St. Louis Mo 63124 Tel 34.993.4040 www.jburroughs.org

Bruno David Gallery

3721 Washington Blvd., St. Louis,

Mo 63108 Tel 314.531.3030 www.brunodavidgallery.com

Coca

524 Trinity Ave. St. Louis, Mo 63130

http://www.cocastl.org

MISSOURI

Galleries & Museums

Chesterfield Arts

St. Louis Mercantile

Regional Arts Commission

444

Chesterfield Center Chesterfield,

Thomas Jefferson Library Building,

6128 Delmar Blvd, University City

Mo 63017 Tel 636.242.1236

One University Blvd. St. Louis, Mo

63112

www.chesterfieldarts.org

63121

314.561.7240

314. 863.6811

www.umsl.edu/mercantile/about/contact.html

www.art-stl.com

Contemporary Art Museum

3750

St. Louis, Mo 63108

Washington Ave.,

Maryville Morton May Gallery

Saint Louis University Museum of Art

Tel 314.535.4660

650 Maryville Library Drive, Creve

3663

Lindell, St. Louis Mo 63108

www.contemporarystl.org

Coeur Mo 63141 314,529.9381

314.977.3399

www.maryville.edu

www.slum.slu.edu

Componere Gallery

6509 Delmar Blvd. St. Louis,

Mo 63130 Tel 314.721.1181

www.componere.co

Craft Alliance - Delmar

6640 Delmar Blvd.

University City, Mo

63103 314.535.7528

www.craftalliance.org

Craft Alliance- Grand Center

501 North Grand Blvd.

63103 314.535.7528

www.craftalliance.org

Duane Reed Gallery

4729 McPherson Ave. St. Louis

Mo 63108 314.361.4100 www.duanereedgallery.com

Gateway Gallery 21 North Bemiston, Clay- ton, Mo 63105 Tel 314. www.gatewaygallery.com

Greenberg Van Doren Gallery

3540 Washington Avenue St. Louis

63103

May Gallery

Webster University, Severdrup Building

8300 Big Bend Blvd. Webster Groves

Mo 63199 Tel 314.246.7673 www.webster.edu/maygallery

Mildred Lane Kemper Art Museum Washington University

One Brooking Drive, St. Louis, Mo

63130 Tel 314.935.4523

Laumeier Sculpture Park 312580 Rott Road, St. Louis Mo 63127 314.615.5278 www.laumeier.org

Mocra

3700 West Pine Mall Blvd. St.

Louis Mo 63103 314.997.7170 http://www.mocra@slu.edu

Pulitzer Foundation for the Arts

3716 Washington Blvd. St. Louis, Mo

63108 314.754.1850

Saint Louis Artist Guild

Two Oak Knoll, Clayton, Mo 63105

314.727.6266

www.stlouisartistsguild.com

Saint Louis Art Museum One Fine Arts Drive, Forest Park, St. Louis Mo. 63110 314.721.0072 www.slam.org

Sedallia

Daum Museum

3201 West 16th Street, Sedalia,

Mo 65301 Tel 660 530.5888 http://www.daummuseum.org

Art Impressions

Gallery and Framing

412 S. Ohio, Sedalia, Mo 65301

660.826.4343

Liberty Center Association for the Arts

111 W 5th Street, Sedalia, Mo 65301

660.827.3228

Springfield

Springfield Art Museum

1111 East Brookside Drive

Spring-

field, Mo 65807 417.837.5700 http://www.springfieldmo.gov/art

Springfield Art Museum 1111 East Brookside Drive Spring- field, Mo 65807 417.837.5700 http://www.springfieldmo.gov/art 37

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