Featuring artists Reuben Bloom, Amanda Foshag and Heather Lewis
Ross and Overcash Art Galleries
August 12 – October 3, 2019
“Shift” explores the idea of assigning value to the invaluable. Unifying found, recycled, and uncommon objects, Bloom, Foshag, and Lewis use these materials to create their art. All three artists work in various types of media, constructing their creations out of chaos. Each one strives to find beauty in the dramatic shifts of life through deconstruction, rebirth, and growth.
Opening Reception in Ross Gallery
Thursday, August 29; 5:30 – 7:30 p.m.
Reuben Bloom: Date: Thursday, September 19 at 12:30 p.m. in Tate Hall
Heather Lewis: Date: Thursday, September 26 at 10 a.m. in Tate Hall
Amanda Foshag: Date: Monday, September 30 at 3 p.m. in Tate Hall
Please plan to attend the opening of the Balance Art Gallery, Learning Resource Center, 4th floor. Reception and Artist Talk will be on Thursday, April 16 beginning at 4 p.m. The exhibition is available for viewing from April 23, 2015, through August 14, 2015.
The exhibition “How to Get A Degree In Fine Arts,” is a student run exhibition that showcases some of CPCC’s prominent Fine Arts majors. Featured artists include Kelly Rambo, Rebecca Buchanan, Haris Vehabovic, Heather FitzPatrick, Nikki Oliver and Fat Stephen. A wide range of mediums and content will be on display.
The CPCC Art Gallery is currently accepting submissions for art exhibition proposals. Individuals may submit paintings, drawings, mixed media, photographs, prints, ceramics, sculpture, furniture, jewelry, or fiber art for display. The
deadline for submissions is August 15.
The CPCC Art Gallery provides an opportunity for artists to exhibit their paintings, photographs, prints, sculpture, ceramics and other work at CPCC’s Central Campus and to the Charlotte community.
To submit your work for consideration, please send the following items to the attention of Grace Cote, Gallery Coordinator, Central Piedmont Community College, P.O. Box 35009, Charlotte, NC 28235-5009:
· 10 to 20 digital images on a CD
· an image list, detailing the title, date, medium, and dimensions of your work
· a cover letter, detailing your exhibition proposal
· a resume and biography
Please note: all prints and photos must be original and printed by the photographer. Digital submissions will not be considered and there is no entry fee.
For more information, contact Gallery Coordinator Grace Cote at firstname.lastname@example.org
or call ext. 3183.
Allison Luce: The Serpent Tree
"Garden" by Allison Luce
Ross Gallery, Overcash Building
Gallery Hours: Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m. – 2 p.m.
October 24 – January 13, 2012
Reception November 7, 2012; 6 – 8 p.m.
Allison Luce explores the ephemeral nature of existence and the mystery of eternity through her ceramic sculptures and monoprints.
CPCC is pleased to present two of her projects, The Serpent Tree and Ancient Expanse, the continuation of a site-specific installation created and photographed in Skaelskør, Denmark as a Resident Artist at the International Ceramic Research Center. The Serpent Tree incorporates the fragility and femininity and its relation to eternity, connecting her artwork made in a post-modern context to the rich and ancient history of clay. Her inspiration comes from the story of the Garden of Eden and investigates the frailty of the body and the fallibility of man. Referencing nature as well as the body, these sculptures are about birth, growth and temptation. Ancient Expanse includes photography that focuses upon the boundaries between the real and un-real, natural and man-made, and time and space, documenting a fleeting moment in time where the natural and unnatural meet and interact and serve as a metaphor for the ephemeral nature of life.
Luce graduated with dual BFA degrees in Painting and Art History from Ohio University and received her MFA from Hunter College, City University of New York. She resides in Charlotte, N.C., where she is a studio artist and an adjunct art instructor. Allison has also been a resident artist at Zentrum für Keramik-Berlin in Germany, Baltimore Clayworks, and The McColl Center for Visual Art in Charlotte.