painting and drawing | wisconsinacademy.org
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painting and drawing

Andrew Redington, Roundabout, 2016. Sculpture, upcycled furniture, canvas,  70 by 70 by 30 inches.

Works by Robin Jebavy, Andrew Redington, Kyoung Ae Cho, Dakota Mace—all of whom should have shown at the gallery in late 2020-early 20201.

We’re absolutely on board with social distancing during the coronavirus pandemic. Even so, having to cancel our upcoming exhibitions is a major disappointment.

Helen Hawley, Come If You Won’t Stay Long [installation shot], 2017, artist’s book 11 1/2” x 9 1/2” x 1/2”, ed. 40; litho on rubber cover, inkjet on polymer paper, aluminum slipcase, rain jacket made from TPU fabric

Madison artists Helen Hawley and Gabriel Pionkowski work across several media. Hawley's show encompasses books, sculpture, and painting, while Pionkowski's is focused on deconstructed and rewoven canvases and a series of floor pieces made with found objects. 

While scientists are tracking how Wisconsin’s plant communities are affected by climate change, artists, too, are observing and recording these changes.

Holly Cohn, here, 2017.

Paintings and sculptural constructions by Holly Cohn; paintings by Letha Kelsey.

Gina Litherland, Bird Funeral, 2015. Oil on panel, 16 x 24 inches.

Gerit Grimm and Gina Litherland are contemporary Wisconsin artists inspired by the imaginations of long ago.

Espeth image, title here

Side-by-side solo exhibitions: mezzotints by Douglas Bosley and drawings by Scott Espeseth.

Gerit Grimm, Gardener, 2012. Stoneware (reduction cone 6), 39 x 23 x 25 inches

Side-by-side solo shows by two artists who draw on myth and folk tales. 

James Schwalbach, the driving force behind the “Let’s Draw” program from 1936 to 1970.

Making marks—scratching in the sand, carving into a branch, or marking stone with a charred stick—is a primal human activity.

Katie Ries, original illustration for The Land Scouts' Guide Book, 2014. Ink on paper.

Can visual art be taught through radio? The producers of WHA’s “Let’s Draw” program thought so.

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Wisconsin Academy Administrative Offices and Steenbock Gallery
1922 University Avenue
Madison, Wisconsin 53726
Phone: 608.733.6633

 

James Watrous Gallery of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts & Letters
3rd Floor, Overture Center for the Arts
201 State Street
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: 608.733.6633 x25