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The exhibition started in lower St. Trophime with Ann Haley’s “Paths.”
The walking gallery continued with one of Carolyn Hepler-Smith’s frottage-inspired paintings.
Sujay Shah with three of his five paintings from PNTG 409 Advanced Painting in Olivier 3.
The curved and textured wall of Oliver 3 receives shadows cast by the surface openings in the work by Ana Gardiner.
This is atmostpheric work is Ana Gardiner’s final painting for her Landscape Painting course.
In addition to three oil paintings, Tyler Giordano exhibited three framed collages. Thank you, past students, for stocking the frame cave!
Two of Carolyn Hepler-Smith’s works were perfect on this wall by Pfriem Gallery.
For the first time ever, it was necessary to display work in the boutique gallery. It wa a perfect place for the gem-like paintings that many students in Landscape Painting created early in the term.
Carolyn Hepler-Smith created the largest painting this term. The grand back cave of printmaking, newly prepared with hanging wires by Brian, was the perfect place to exhibit it.
Two of Kim Bates’ ambitious oil paintings were also featured in this outstanding new exhibition cave.
The drama of Aaron Edwards’ “Wolf” is heightened in the giant vaulted exhibition cave.
Mizuki Katakura’s painting, “Our Tendency to Think We Understand” was prominent in the foyer of the printmaking caves.
Tyler Giordano’s first painting from Lacoste, titled “Ever Floating,” features a sea of referee stripes and a chateau sculpture as goal post.
Tyler Giordano with his second painting from Lacoste, “Kleet.”
Julie Miller with her acrylic paintings, beautifully installed by Tyler Giordano in Studio 2.
Also in Studio 2, Sami Woolhiser exhibited a substantial landscape painting with the cliffs of Roussillon as the subject, at right. Works by Sean Muldrow and Kayla Cloonan are among the small works exhibited at left.
Julie Ferris created 22 paintings this quarter. These three in Studio 1 had an equine theme.
Melodie Allegre, nearest to wall, shares her PNTG 302 Intermediate Painting work (the two stacked pieces) with family members.
Two of Chuck Parham’s mixed media works on paper used his experiences in the village of Roussillon as points of departure. His third and largest work was in the new grand back gallery of the printmaking studio.
Kate Phillips’ major two-part work, “A Snail’s Pace,” created with walnut oil, local cherry tree sap, local soils, and ochre on linen and paper, was exhibited in Studio 1.
One of two large mixed media drawings (including yarn) by Emily Nelms, and a sampling of landscape studies, were displayed in the Skype lounge. Emily’s installation was upstairs in Maison Forte.
This landscape painting by Julie Ferris continued the exhibition down Rue du Four toward Studio 3.
Mizuki Katakura’s “Nostalgia for Things Not Remembered” (left) and Ann Haley’s “Everything” were exhibited in Studio 3.
Kayla Cloonan shares her work, at right, with fellow students, in Studio 3.
Two luscious ‘hours of the day’ alla prima paintings waited for guests at the entrance to Pfriem Terrace, where the reception was held. Top – by Sujay Shah. Bottom – by Sami Woolhiser
This grand work by Kim Bates was featured in Blue Gallery and found a home in the collection of Raphael and Ruth Ribeaucourt.
Kate Phillips (left) and Sami Woolhiser (right) seen through Sami’s layered installation in Studio 2.