Thursday, September 29, 2011
1. The box
-Va beach/ Oceanfront
-Do a live art piece/ or hanging up in the bar
2.North Tahoe Art Center
• 380 North Tahoe Blvd., Tahoe City, CA 96145
• The Tahoe Community Center, a facility of the TCPUD Dept. of Parks and Recreation, is the home of the North Tahoe Art Center in Tahoe City. The 1930's building is located lakeside. The Center is dedicated to supporting artists and developing awareness and appreciation of the arts to the community.
• Open Daily 10am to 5pm - closed Tuesdays
3. Museum of contemporary art (Virginia Beach, VA)
-Used to be the Contemporary Art Center
4. art attack gallery
-Christmas tree village, Incline Village
1. Comma Coffee
|312 S. Carson St.|
|Carson City, NV 89701|
|submission request form|
220 W. Telegraph St.
Carson City, NV 89701
not very helpful facebook page
3. Gallery 16 [San Francisco]
501 Third St.
San Francisco, CA 94107
2. Demographics- why no Northwestern States...Montana, Dakotas etc?
3. Why are you packing up the sign between cities. Why not have it moving across the country on the back of a truck so it is visible constantly?
4.You say that past work has been in 'international news,tv,print and online' and that you have advanced to a point where you are turning down opportunities. You probably have a strong network and great exposure already so why Kickstarter?
5.Once you post on Kickstarter...what then? You tweet, facebook, blog and email directing followers and network to site and then wait for rolling stone effect?
6. Ditto to Kristy's #2 question
7. Do you have a diologue that goes beyond 2012 ?
8. Are you positive toward the future of the arts in the USA. Do you think there will the imbalance will shift again?
|Rory Coyne 'Hare Cut'|
1. Do you think that, in the long term, reliance on crowdfunding will make it even more difficult to secure public funding for the arts?
2. If that is the case, what do you think the solution would be? Crowdfunding is obviously a great short-term solution, so how can we make use of it without negatively affecting the long-term chances of government funding?
3. What can we, as individuals, do to push for and secure public funding for the arts?
2. Are you able to fully support yourself as an artist?
3. Would you recommend kickstarter for an aspiring artist post-grad?
Wednesday, September 28, 2011
1. How did you go about picking the city's you project is going to
2.Do you think you will keep asking questions like this in your work to come? Do you see more billboards in your future?
3. What are some pros and cons about using kickstarter? Would you recommend this site?
2. You say that you're "not concerned about the quality or types of projects supported with this funding model." Do you think that there needs to be/ or should be a kind of filter, or do you think that will be taken care of on its own?
3. What is the next project you want to work on and potentially put up on kickstarter?
2. What jobs have you done besides being an artist?
3. What inspires you to keep working? ( what keeps you motivated?)
4. What work do you enjoy most?
5. Any last words for aspiring artist?
1. Student Show (999 tahoe blvd. Incline Village Nv, 89451)
3. The International Exposition of Sculpture Objects and Functional Art (schttp://www.sofaexpo.com/) (http://www.sofaexpo.com/gallery/app_request.htm) (
2012 NICHE Awards competition (Posted: 5/25/11) -- NICHE magazine announces a call to artists for its annual NICHE Awards. Winners receive a spread in NICHE magazine, trophy and press as well as an opportunity to display their work in a special exhibit at the February 2012 Buyers Market of American Craft (BMAC) at the Pennsylvania Convention Center in Philadelphia, PA. Students: Must be enrolled or just graduating from an undergraduate, graduate, or certificate arts program. Professionals: Must produce their own work in a North American studio and actively be selling their work through galleries and craft retailers. Both student and professional enterers must reside and produce their work in the U.S. or Canada. $40 for professionals, $18 for students. Deadline: September 30, 2011. Visit website for prospectus. Questions? Please contact Erin Hartz at email@example.com
John Natsoulas gallery in Davis California. I would contact John Natsoulas. This would probably be a venue that I would need to have finished my BFA show for and probably would not get a solo show, it would be good to do some sort of a group show or maybe show a few pieces during CCACA. Because he uses his gallery as somewhat of a center for the conference.
Fat Cat Café show in Tahoe city. I would re contact Jaclyn wonznicki (530) 414-1541 and tell her I am ready for another show . very realistic during the next 6 months
Tuesday, September 27, 2011
Monday, September 26, 2011
1. Go to kickstarter.com, and look at their summary of how to start a project here.
2. Look at Steve Lambert's project "Make Capitalism Work For Me," here. Make sure to check out the "updates" tab in addition to the main page. Steve will be Skyping in to the class on Thursday.
3. Read the handout I provided, which is an interview with Steve about Kickstarter that hasn't been published yet. He has some interesting things to say about the Kickstarter funding model in relation to other arts funding infrastructures.
4. On this class blog, post at least three intelligent questions for Steve. They can be about his experience working with Kickstarter, specific questions about the "Capitalism" project itself, or more general questions about arts funding raised by his interview.
5. Look through Kickstarter to find a project that seems similar in scale and format to a project you could potentially launch on Kickstarter, and post a link to that project on the class blog.
|2010 winner 'Derangement'. Suzanne Archer|
|John Randall Nelson- 'prickelbarb' (from current show)|
Thursday, September 22, 2011
For those of you who had to leave for the Art History class, or who missed today's class, please watch the following Lucas Murgida video, and the new Maurice Sendak interview.
Listen to the Sendak interview here.
- Start on copper wire sculptures.
- Start new vessel forms.
- Research Raku glazes and Patina for copper.
- Have seven new vessels done and ready to fire by 23rd.
Week Two (September 25-October 1)-
- Research more glazes, do samples.
- Start more vessels, carve them. (different sizes, shapes).
- Have total sixteen vessels done by 1st.
- Introduce wire to the pots, see how the sculptures will work/fit with vessels.
Week Three (October 2-8)-
- Write a few pages on my theme, subject matter, etc..
- Start Glazing vessels.
- Practice patina on copper.
- Work on more vessels.
Week Four (October 9-15)-
- Glaze as many pieces as possible.
- Finish patinas.
- Bisque all finished pieces.
- Be done with wet clay.
Week Five (October 16-22)-
- Glaze pieces.
- This is mistakes week. Start new vessels if something goes wrong.
Week Six (October 23-29)-
- Research galleries to get ideas for how to show my pieces.
- Put sculptures and wire together.
- Go back to the paper and start writing my speech, practicing.
Week Seven (October 30- November 4)-
- Freak out.
- Drink wine.
- Have all pieces done and ready to stage.
- Make stands?
* kiln sign up coming soon!
Week 1. Sept. 19th -25th
Figure out what my concept really is. Also start making full sized women. Figure out what the rest of the installation will be
Week 2. Sept. 26th-Oct.2nd
Shoot and edit video, and find a sensible way to project it. Keep making full sized women. Also start on the installation.
Week 3. Oct.3rd-9th
Still making women and Start think about pedestals or a different way to show women.
Week 4. Oct. 10th-16th
Bisque women and plan out glazing and installation
Week 5. Oct. 17th-23rd
Glaze women, plan talking points,
Week 6. Oct. 24th-30th
Obtain projector. Install in hallway. Find the perfect outfit.
set up molds and dollhouse pieces and get ready to poor
buy more wax
choose colors for prints
wax comes in
finish last 25 travelers
a few of the pieces i definitely didn't gravitate to especially being those from someone who's been through the MFA program but then again i didn't know what their work was like in school.
after listening to some of the other students it seems as though listening to the lecture was either too much reality for them or the artists themselves weren't "succeeding" as much as they thought they would after graduating.
but i don't see why everyone assumes they're just going to be an artist because they graduate... it seems to me as though you'd have to find some kind of creative job or outlet, a steady way to make money, and then keep your connections to galleries and programs like ours that would let you show your work.
one piece in general that i actually did like was the 3d sort of paintings of buildings... incorporating the photos in such an interesting layering while the background pushed and pulled those images in, creating such a unique space.
Week 2: Continue carving lino plates, start on silkscreen images
Week 3: Continue silkscreen images, get screens ready
Week 4: Proof screens, gesso collograph plates, start on collograph images
Week 5: Week off for side project
Week 6: Finish and proof collograph plates
Week 7: Print week: proof all plates, create print matrix
Week 8: Print week: print lino/collograph base images, silkscreen mylar layers
Week 9: Print covers, assemble books
Wednesday, September 21, 2011
Tuesday, September 20, 2011
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 19TH:
Take photos, film
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 26TH:
Make some images, print some images
Watch film Chris lent me
WEEK OF OCTOBER 3RD:
Play with transparencies (light boxes?)
Take and/or make more images
Research dreams further
WEEK OF OCTOBER 10TH:
Try and finish up projects (layer images, put images together-physically)
WEEK OF OCTOBER 17TH:
Start some framing/installing
WEEK OF OCTOBER 24TH:
Finish framing, be prepared to install
WEEK OF JAPR!: