Posts tagged with “Exhibitions” (All posts)
- April 8, 2014
Minneapolis artist Shambroom offers large photographic landscapes of U.S. Strategic Petroleum Reserve sites. Look above the cafe!
- January 16, 2014
Multi-modal artist Diane Willow has created a site-specific media work for the main stairway of the Weitz Center. Stop by and make some art - microphones and cameras concealed on the stairs pick up your footsteps and transform them into an aural and visual environment. On view now for a limited time!
- January 10, 2014
A new art exhibit at in the Carleton College Perlman Teaching Museum takes the seemingly mundane elements of human existence and presents them in a manner that reveals the beauty in the paradoxical banality and complexity of our everyday lives. Featuring works by twelve contemporary artists, “Lifeloggers: Chronicling The Everyday” demonstrates how these artists document their creative process and, as a result, uncover the artistic complexities of human existence. Admission to the Perlman Teaching Museum is free.
- November 2, 2013
Take a look inside the Site-specific Media class's Videodrome, which appeared outside the Rec Center late Saturday night, October 26th.
- October 31, 2013
Minnesota Center for Books Arts’s executive director Jeff Rathermel came to campus Thursday, October 24, to give a talk with Carleton’s own Carol Donelan, associate professor of Cinema and Media Studies. Rathermel and Donelan spoke on the convergent methods of expressing narrative in two different media: film and book arts.
Carleton Presents “Ancient Masters in Modern Styles: Chinese Ink Paintings from the 16th–21st Centuries”December 11, 2012
Carleton College is pleased to present “Ancient Masters in Modern Styles: Chinese Ink Paintings from the 16th-21st Centuries,” opening Friday, Jan. 11 in the Braucher Gallery of the Perlman Teaching Museum, located in the College’s Weitz Center for Creativity. This exquisite exhibition is curated by Kathleen M. Ryor, Carleton professor of art history, and comes to the College from the Fralin Museum of Art at the University of Virginia and Lijin collections. Celebrating the beauty and rich variety of ink painting over centuries, works in “Ancient Masters in Modern Styles” embody both tradition and transformation in practices transmitted from generation to generation.