Onejoon Che + Nara Park + The DZT Collective
January 25–March 11, 2017
Opening Reception: Wednesday, January 25, 6–8 pm
Collective Monument examines monumentality as a complex and ambiguous cultural form that emerges from networks of power, memory, and participation. The exhibition presents three artists from diverse geographies who engage with the significance of monuments and monumental industry in current geopolitical conditions. Onejoon Che, Nara Park, and the DZT Collective all use monuments to propose forms of collective experience and to critically examine the grounds of that collectivity. The works on view trace the methods by which monuments are produced, the kinds of meanings they propagate, and the ways that individuals and groups can speak to, through, and with them.
South Korean artist Onejoon Che’s three-channel video Mansudae Master Class documents the labor of North Korean sculptors constructing colossal sculptures in Africa, revealing that monumental commissions can transcend isolationist politics. Washington, DC-based sculptor Nara Park’s Never Forget ponders the simultaneous profundity and superficiality of monumental forms and language, considering monuments’ capacity to appear both natural and artificial. The DZT Collective—a collective of Albanian and Italian artists, curators, and architects —presents Study for a Monument. This interactive installation invites visitors to use their bodies and objects at hand to model a monument within the gallery, opening a space to experiment with strategies for embodying resistance and commemoration. Taken together, the artworks in Collective Monument push us to reconsider how monuments can allow us to share our experiences, with whom we can share them, and what futures we might construct out of them.
Curated by Raino Isto
The exhibition concluded with a multidisciplinary graduate symposium, 'Monumental Form/ Memorial Time,' featuring a keynote lecture by New York artist Lisi Raskin on March 10 and panels of graduate student research papers on March 11, 2017.
COLLECTIVE MONUMENT PRESS RELEASE
COLLECTIVE MONUMENT CATALOG
COLLECTIVE MONUMENT EXHIBITION VIDEO by Christopher Bugtong
Adam Holofcener + Antonio McAfee
October 31–December 10, 2016
Opening Reception: Tuesday, November 1, 6–9 pm
In Black Maths, Baltimore-based artists Adam Holofcener and Antonio McAfee use audio recordings and photography to investigate the complex equations by which the past operates on the present. The exhibition opens a dialogue between Holofcener’s quadrophonic sound installation Upresting (2015–2016) and McAfee’s Counter-Archive Project (2011–present). Holofcener’s Upresting channels field recordings from the 2015 Baltimore Uprising into a sound environment that simulates the shifting acoustical sensations of a body navigating a protest. Visitors are invited to speak into a microphone to hear their voices become a multitude. McAfee’s Counter-Archive Project addresses the complexity of representation, transforming black-and-white portrait photographs taken for The Exhibition of American Negroes organized by W.E.B. Dubois, Thomas Calloway, and Historic Black Colleges at the Paris 1900 International Exposition. By manipulating and layering this source material, and then amplifying and recombining it in a shared space, Black Maths invites visitors to bring their own bodies to bear in an active, visceral encounter with themselves and across time.
Curated by Cecilia Wichmann
BLACK MATHS PRESS RELEASE
August 29–October 15, 2016
This fall, the Stamp Gallery presents Paradise Now, a project by Baltimore-based artist Kimi Hanauer featuring work by Sydney Spann, Michael Stephens, and Nikki Lee. Paradise Now is a game of unequal circumstances and varying objectives. Open Rounds of Paradise Now have now ended, but visitors are invited to view projected images from the game rounds in the space. Additionally, a forthcoming publication will come out near the end of this year, chronicling the game as an experience.
Paradise Now is curated by Stamp Gallery docents Christopher Bugtong (UMCP ’17), Grace DeWitt (UMCP ’17), and Shay Tyndall (UMCP ’17), all current undergraduate students at the University of Maryland—College Park. An incubator for emerging artists and curators, the Stamp Gallery regularly presents exhibitions curated by undergraduates.
Paradise Now features a Pop-Up Art Library made possible by THE ART LIBRARY located at 2213 Parren Mitchell Art Sociology Building at the University of Maryland. Special thanks to THE ART LIBRARY for making possible the exhibition's reading room, where visitors can enjoy a selection of books related to themes explored by the artworks on view.
ABOUT THE ARTISTS
Kimi Hanauer is a Baltimore-based artist and organizer from Pittsburgh, PA via Tel Aviv. Kimi received her BFA from the Maryland Institute College of Art in 2015. She is the co-founder and lead organizer of Press Press, an interdisciplinary publishing initiative based in Baltimore, and is a resident artist at Baltimore City Community College Refugee Youth Project. Kimi has participated in and organized a range of projects both hyper-locally and internationally, from founding and organizing Alloverstreet, to facilitating youth take-over's of local galleries, to throwing games, talks, conferences and other forms of public actions. http://kimihanauer.com/
Nikki Lee. Space no longer fits its three fundamental inhabitants of expression separately. They learned to morph into a hybrid creature. It now searches for a home and often creates one. Sweet hours die and give birth to new creations. The world is still left to its never ending loops- light to dark, dark to light. Both holding the power to blind. In this hunt is where I reside.
Sydney Spann is a Baltimore based musician and performance artist whose solo project exists under the moniker Sunatirene (sún-ah-chur-ráin). Drawing from musique concrete, folk music, and pop tendencies, she uses field recordings, archival samples, generative processes, and her voice as soundscaping and storytelling tools. She translates visual symbols into aural forms and focuses on the healing and architectural potential of sound in an attempt to create new, genre-less music. Her first release is available via Ehse Records. https://soundcloud.com/sunatirene
Michael Wasteneys Stephens grows best in direct sunlight and thorough waterings.
ABOUT THE CURATORS
Christopher Bugtong is a senior Computer Science and Film Studies double major at the University of Maryland. In addition to being a student curator, docent, and Head of Social Media at the Stamp Gallery, Bugtong is founder and radio personality for Art Hour as a part of WMUC and is a Design, Cultures, and Creativity Honors College alumni.
Grace DeWitt will graduate with a double degree in Animal Science and Studio Art in spring 2017. DeWitt is Student Manager of the Stamp Gallery and a member of the 2016–17 student-led Contemporary Art Purchasing Program committee in addition to being a curator of Paradise Now. She is an Honors Humanities alumni and has an interest in painting and film photography.
Shay Tyndall is a senior at the University of Maryland who will graduate with a double major in English and Mandarin Chinese and a certificate in East Asians Studies. In addition to her work as a docent and student curator at the Stamp Gallery, Tyndall is the Student Manager at the Stamp’s Art and Learning Center, a member of Sigma Alpha Pi, a National Leadership Honor Society, and an alumni of the College Park Scholars Arts program.
June 6 – July 29, 2016
Stamp Gallery teams up with Laboratory Research Gallery for a summertime drawing experience. An exhibition of drawings and sketches by graduate and undergraduate students at the University of Maryland takes visitors down the rabbit hole of the creative process. Selections vary wildly in size, orientation, attitude, and finish. Some drawings articulate plans for projects in other media—sculpture, installation, and performance—while others materialize intuitive, improvisational, or rule-based thinking. A communal drawing table stocked with supplies beckons visitors to make their own work to take home or add to the installation.
Artwork on view by Sobia Ahmad, Jasmine Alexander, Bekí Basch, Zac Benson, C.W. Brooks, Hugh Bryant, Rachael Carruthers, Grace DeWitt, Meirav Finn, Kevin Hird, Dana Hollister, Raino Isto, Nilou Kazemzadeh, Rachel Lebo, Vanessa Liminski, Grant McFarland, Korey Richardson, Dusty Rose, Leah Schaperow, Dane Winkler, Dominique Wohrer, and Jowita Wyszomirska
Drawing Board remounted and expanded on Preparation as Practice: Current Grad Student Drawings, the inaugural project of the Laboratory Research Gallery on view January–February 2016. Laboratory is a research gallery operated by the Graduate Students at the University of Maryland-College Park, Art Department, C.W. Brooks, Director.
Special thanks to the Department of Art and the Art and Learning Center (now known as Studio A).
features a Pop-Up Art Library made possible by THE ART LIBRARY
located at 2213 Parren Mitchell Art Sociology Building at the University of Maryland. Special thanks to THE ART LIBRARY
for making possible the exhibition's reading room, where visitors can enjoy a selection of books related to themes explored by the artworks on view.
March 24–MAY 21
Opening Reception: Wednesday, March 23, 5–8 pm
Artist Talks: Wednesday, May 11, 11 am–noon
The Stamp Gallery Presents New Work by 2nd Year MFA Candidates in the Department of Art
ZAC BENSON - C.W. BROOKS - KEVIN HIRD - DOMINIQUE WOHRER
The four artists collectively curated the exhibition, selecting among their own recent work and producing new artworks in dialogue with the Stamp Gallery’s distinctive space.
ABOUT THE ARTISTS
Zac Benson recently discovered the sincerity of immersing his personal faith and beliefs into his studio practice and has since started a new body of work. He primarily deals with reclaimed, manufactured materials and collaborates with the material’s history to explain the relationship between his personal faith and beliefs and his engagement with society. For Midpoint 2016, Benson is producing a new work—God is Greater—that deals with the 2014 demolition of the oldest Christian monastery in Iraq, Dair Mar Elia (Saint Elijah’s Monastery), by the terrorist group ISIL. Learn more about Benson’s work: zacbenson.com
C.W. Brooks is a Chicago-born artist who focuses on material manipulation. Often engaging place, location, placement, reading, or identities they work to create space within materials through subtle manipulation. Humor is a strong but secondary element which allows entry to their network of ideas. Learn more about Brooks’s work: www.brooks202.com.
Kevin Hird presents a series of investigations into the results obtainable through an expected interaction being repeated to unreasonable lengths on a common construction material. These pieces developed from a larger idea of finding something remarkable about or within the commonplace, and the principal concepts being explored within these works are the identity of objects, the search for the unexpected, the relationship between the natural and manmade, work, and the artist’s personal history. Learn more about Hird’s work: kevinhird.tumblr.com.
Dominique Wohrer makes work inspired by the fractures of her life. Embedded in her creations, the multiple scars heal slowly. The mixture of paper, pigments and adhesives hardens as it cures. In the drying phase, the forms—slaves of time—are distorted by gravity. Ultimately Wohrer works to leverage the arbitrary. Learn more about Wohrer’s work: dominiquewohrer.com/home.html.
CAPP at 10: The Shape of Remembering
January 28–March 11, 2016 (Birthday Party Opening Reception: January 28, 5–8 pm)
The 2015–2016 academic year marks the 10th anniversary of the University of Maryland’s Contemporary Art Purchasing Program (CAPP). Over the course of a decade, the collection—assembled through the talent and dedication of students at the University of Maryland—has grown to include some forty works of art by 33 artists from our region and around the world. Nearly all of this outstanding collection will be on view in a special retrospective exhibition filling the Stamp Gallery and surrounding spaces in the Adele H. Stamp Student Union—Center for Campus Life.
Work on view by Derrick Adams, Alice Attie, Shimon Attie, Selin Balci, Wafaa Bilal, Jeff Brouws, Edward Burtynsky, Jeremy Dean, Hedieh Javanshir Ilchi, Patrick Jacobs, Luke Jerram, Simen Johan, Sarah Anne Johnson, Titus Kaphar, Doug Keyes, Jae Ko, Nate Larson and Marni Shindelman, Nikki S. Lee, Annu Palakunnathu Matthew, Linn Meyers, Maggie Michael, Jiha Moon, Jenny Morgan, John Paradiso, Elle Pérez, Jefferson Pinder, Dulce Pinzón, Barbara Probst, Susan Rankaitis, Ellington Robinson, and Lorna Simpson.
Learn more about the Contemporary Art Purchasing Program
NEW ARRIVALS 2015: Collecting Contemporary Art at the University of Maryland
September 25–December 18, 2015 (Opening Reception: Friday, September 25, 6–10 pm)
Introducing 2014–2015 acquisitions of the Contemporary Art Purchasing Program (CAPP), featuring work by:
Derrick Adams - Wafaa Bilal - Titus Kaphar - John Paradiso - Elle Pérez - Ellington Robinson
Nearly all completed within the last two years, these works explore intersecting contemporary experiences of race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, global conflict, and personal identity. Spanning photography, printmaking, drawing, sculpture, and multimedia construction, they incorporate materials as diverse as gold leaf, asphalt paper, shrink wrap, crude oil, and repurposed furniture.
Learn more about the Contemporary Art Purchasing Program
SEE ME: More Than How I Look
August 31–September 11, 2015
An interactive project created by UMD Design and the SGA Diversity Committee in spring 2015 to address issues facing multicultural students and organizations at the University of Maryland.
Learn more: SeeMeUMD.Tumblr.com
In Response: Conversations Between Emerging Artists and Contemporary Work From The CAPP Collection
June 15–July 31, 2015
An exhibition showcasing the artwork of University of Maryland undergraduate students inspired by contemporary artists featured in the Contemporary Art Purchasing Program (CAPP) collection at Stamp. Artists: Anna Engle, Gilbert White, John Ortiz, Maya Harrison, Nilou Kazemzadeh, Sana Manejwala, and Sobia Ahmad.
Curated by: Genesis Henriquez, Korey Richardson, Shay Tyndall
Nomad World/El mundo nomada
Nomad World evokes the space of an arcade, where childhood play encounters global capitalism and technology. The sculptures and installations in the show invite us to move back and forth from our childhood to our present, as they reveal a dislocated and fragmentary memory that mirrors the artist's existence shared between San Salvador and Los Angeles. An embodied simultaneity is revealed, and it is further complicated, particularly as the exhibition overflows the space of the gallery, and enters a virtual, transnational dimension.
Beatriz Cortez is an artist, a writer, and an educator. She is an MFA candidate at the California Institute of the Arts (2015). She has exhibited nationally and internationally in Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Jose, Costa Rica, and San Salvador, El Salvador. She was born in El Salvador and has lived in the United States since 1989. She lives and works in Los Angeles, where she is a professor of Central American Studies at California State University, Northridge.
El mundo nomada evoca el espacio de las maquinitas, donde los juegos de infancia se enfrentan con el capitalismo global y la tecnologia. Las esculturas e instalaciones en la exposicion nos invitan a oscilar entre nuestra infancia y el presente, a medida que revelan una memoria dislocada y fragmentaria que refleja la existencia de la artista entre la ciudad de San Salvador y la ciudad de Los Angeles. Une simultaneidad corporal se hace visible y compleja, particularmente a medida en que la exposicion sobrepasa el espacio de la galeria e ingresa en una dimension virtual y transnacional.
Beatriz Cortez es artista, escritora, y educadora. Es candidata para la Maestria en Bellas Artes en el California Institute of Arts (2015). Ha expuesto su obra nacional e internationalmente en Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Jose, Costa Rica, y San Salvador, El Salvador. Nacio en El Salvador y ha vivido en los Estados Unidos desde 1989. Vive y trabaja en Los Angeles, es catedratica de Estudios Centroamericanos en California State University, Northridge.
Project 35 Volume 2
Produced by Independent Curators International (ICI), New York. In 2010 ICI launched PROJECT 35, a program of single-channel videos selected by 35 international curators who each chose one work from an artist they think is important for audiences around the world to experience today. The resulting selection has been presented simultaneously in more than 30 venues, inspiring discourse in places as varied as Berlin, Germany; Cape Town, South Africa; Lagos, Nigeria; Los Angeles, California; New Orleans, Louisiana; Skopje, Macedonia; Storrs, Connecticut; Taipei, Taiwan; and Tirana, Albania, assuring a place for video’s reach on a global scale.
A site-specific dance performance at the Stamp Gallery featuring the work of Meghan Abadoo, Sinclair Ogaga Emoghene, Julia Smith, Curtis Stedge
Looking Black at Me
Solo Exhibition by Larry Cook: Looking Black At Me consists of videos and photographs that address questions of Black identity, representation, and self-awareness
Magnified: A Student Curated Show
Curated by Carmen Dodl, Geena Gao, and Martine Gaetan. The works of artists Chip Irvine, Michael Sylvan Robinson, and Al Zaruba were selected for their interesting use of alternate mediums, their concentration on detail, and uniting theme. Magnified invites viewers to be transported to parallel universes through sculpture, paintings in relief, and photography.
Presents second year MFA Candidates: Rob Hackett, Aydin Hamami, Janelle Whisenant, and Steve Williams.
VOLUME is an interactive exhibition created by artist in residence, Maya Freelon Asante. Asante will transform the gallery space into a colorful explosion of kinetic tissue paper art. The site-specific installation invites visitors to join in on the creation of the artwork
A new exhibition curated by artist, Kris Grey, "Queer Objectivity" brings together sixteen emerging and established artists diverse in their identities, experiences, materials and approaches. Artists featured in this ambitious exhibition include: AK Burns, Heather Cassils, Nicolaus Chaffin, Mary Coble, Lauren Denitzio, Brendan Fernandes, Kris Grey, Gordon Hall, Katherine Hubbard, JJ McCracken, Cupid Ojala, LJ Roberts, Coral Short, Caitlin Rose Sweet, Tobaron Waxman, and Jade Yumang.
Uniforum: A Place of Nonconsequence
Curated by Adam Echavarren and Ava Lowe. Featured artists: Kari Altmann, Jeremy Bailey, Chris Collins, Emilie Gervais, Bunny Rogers, Brenna Murphy and Petra Cortrigh. The artists in this exhibition exploit popular digital forums and user interface, such as YouTube/Vimeo, Tumblr, Twitter, and Facebook to call attention to contemporary issues related to digital identity and user anonymity
States of Mind
The artists represented here work in a range of creative media, employing such varied forms as the written word, found historical documents, and cast aluminum. What unites the pieces on display is the artists’ shared desire to give visual form to
internal psychic states so they might be contemplated and discussed rather than repressed.
Presents second year MFA Candidates Lauren Shea Little, and Lauren Frances Moore
Selections from Combat Paper
A new exhibition curated by artist Jason Hughes. It brings audiences closer to the veteran experience through artwork and creative writing projects produced through collaborations between veterans and civilians since 2007. Combat Paper was founded by book and paper artist Drew Matott and Iraq vet-turned-artist Drew Cameron as a non-profit organization that conducted workshops around the country teaching military vets how to make handmade paper out of their old uniforms.
Olivia Robinson: 1899–1902
This exhibition features work created by multimedia artist Olivia Robinson between the years 1899 and 1902. Robinson’s choice to present her work as if created during this time period, the height of the Technological Revolution (and pre-dating her birth), affords her the ability to reflect upon contemporary social issues (labor, wealth, public health) from a bi-historic perspective.
Tara Rodgers has worked with the open-source programming language SuperCollider (www.audiosynth.com) to explore relationships among data, sounds, subjective experiences, and large-scale patterns of living systems. In representations of landscapes, weather events, and migration flows, Rodgers uses digital sounds metaphorically and poetically: to blur distinctions between what is heard as natural or artificial, and to reference the dynamism and ephemerality of environments and forms of life
A gallery performance series featuring sound, dance, film & flexible synthesis. Included the following artists: Sigrid Lauren & Monica Mirabile, Meg Rorison & Jenny Gräf, Yutaka Houlette of Mixtum & Patrick Rife, and Twig Harper & Carly Ptak of Nautical Almanac
Curated by Alex Ebstein and Seth Adelsberger of Nudashank Gallery. Featured artists include: Lesser Gonzalez Alvarez, Andrew Laumann, and Jack Henry. Work Sites features three artists who make abstract work that either references or directly uses construction and building materials to create larger dialog about impermanence, waste, and the haphazard discard of these materials.
Featured Artists: Mark Earnhart, Bahar Jalehmahmoudi, Pat McGowan
Cliff Evans: Sites and Stations
Working in the medium of video, Cliff Evans' works are a mash-up of unrelated styles that mesh effortlessly. Evans uses a rich variety of imagery sources, such as Northern Renaissance devotional paintings, and blends these into present-day single and multi-channel digital video pieces resulting in cohesive works that portray his outlook on the modern and future worlds.
Hong Seon Jang: Sugar High
In his elaborate installations, artist Hong Seon Jang takes mass produced man-made objects and transforms them into whimsical portrayals of natural phenomena. Working with ephemeral materials of consumer culture such as bottle caps, magazines, zip ties, and aluminum foil, he takes these constructed but transient things that come in and out of our lives and weighs them against that which we see as natural and perpetual.
Contemporary Art Purchase Program Selections 2010–2011
The Stamp Gallery presents MIDPOINT, an exhibition of works by six artists in their second year of MFA candidacy at the University of Maryland. Showcasing the work of Selin Balci, Michael Booker, Felicia Glidden, Adam Nelson, Peter Karis, and Alexander Peace, MIDPOINT offers a glimpse at the diverse works being produced in the program. We hope you will join us in supporting the pursuits of this talented group of young artists.
"As originally posited in the 1960's, Conceptual Art focused attention on the idea behind the art object and questioned the traditional role of that object as the conveyer of meaning. Subsequently, those theories cast doubt upon the necessity of materiality itself as conceptual artists "de-materialized" the art object and began to produce time-based and ephemeral artworks. Although total dematerialization never occurred, the art object became flexible - malleable - and that malleability, coupled with semiotics and process, has resulted in the postconceptual object..."
Derick Melander creates large geometric configurations from carefully folded and stacked second-hand clothing. These structures take the form of wedges, columns, walls and enclosures, typically weighing between five hundred pounds and two tons. Smaller pieces directly interact with the surrounding architecture. Larger works create discrete environments.
Clarina Bezzola creates large geometric configurations from carefully folded and stacked second-hand clothing. These structures take the form of wedges, columns, walls and enclosures, typically weighing between five hundred pounds and two tons. Smaller pieces directly interact with the surrounding architecture. Larger works create discrete environments.
Video Installation Series
Stamp Gallery presents video art by respected filmmakers STEPHANIE BARBER and FERN SILVA. This exhibition marks the first of what is to become an annual presentation of video art works and films by contemporary filmmakers. Each summer two artists will be selected to showcase a collection of current works.
The Stamp Gallery presents Humor Yourself, an exhibition featuring the illustrations of local artists John Shipman and Rachel Bone, who combine whimsical, dreamlike images and concise, illustrative styles. Curated by University of Maryland students Danielle Brown '10 and Eldis Sula '11, Humor Yourself playfully explores the potential of illustrations to enhance our otherwise common perceptions of the world.
An exhibition of works from UMCP 2nd year MFA Candidates Jack Henry, Joseph Hoffman, Timothy Horjus, Sarah Laing and Stewart Watson.
Asian-Americans often experience a sense of estrangement from or reaction against their cultural heritage, and yet, because society reads foreignness into their appearances, they are often asked to be a representative for that culture.
Jessica Vaughn Toppled Series, mixed media on paper litho transfers 2008-2009
Mystical Arts of Tibet
An exhibition of works by Tibetan Monks to construct a symbolic mandala made of sand.
An exhibition of works by multimedia Baltimore artists Jen Kirby, Gina Denton, Ayako Kataoka, Jenny Graf Sheppard and curated by Melissa Moore
An exhibition of works by Elizabeth Crisman, Laura Hughes and Lu Zhang
An exhibition of work by Washington D.C. artist Ding Ren curated by Megan Rook-Koepsel and Jennifer Quick.
features work by three artists, Amanda Burnham, David Constable, and Susan Main, who each draw upon their immediate surroundings as a vehicle to explore the transitional and tenuous nature of place. As a series of shifting environments, the landscapes represented both construct, and are constructed by, those who negotiate their terrain.
Alessandro Bosetti, an interdisciplinary artist and traveler based in Berlin, tells a mixed-media tale of a land that changed a long time ago. ATLASING
is a documentary show promoting historical awareness and memory repression.
MAZEN KERBAJ: DRAWINGS FROM BEIRUT
A solo exhibition featuring the work of Lebanon based artist, Mazen Kerbaj
An exhibition and artist collaborative project featuring emerging U.S and Mexican Artists.
Features works of of two young artists originally from Maryland.
Features works of new interpretations of technological change and growth that empower human beings to create deep meaning.
Drawing Zero 1
Features works produced with hand tools that are subtly influenced by digital aesthetics. The artists all display a mastery of classical drawing techniques, imbued with sensibilities affected by an increasingly virtual environment.
Features three artists whose works examine the American practice of disjointed cultural identification.
November 8 – December 20, 2007
An exhibition of photographs by Edwin Remsberg. The purpose of the exhibit, according to Remsberg, is to offer a view of a world that exists side-by-side with most people’s lives, but which they rarely see or think about – a behind-the-scenes tour of your dinner.
September 20 - November 1, 2007
Visualizing El Barrio
A story of seven local artists’ interpretation of the streets, homes, and landscapes of Washington D.C. Latino neighborhoods.
August 6 - September 13, 2007
Baltimore area artists whose work is influenced by cinema and filmmaking techniques
May 31 - July 19, 2007
I Walk the Line: Three Abstract Artists in the 21st-Century
March 1–April 12, 2007
Selected works by Washington Sculptors Group
January 16–February 22, 2007
Selections: Works by University of Maryland Students
November 14–December 14, 2006
Emory Kristof: Around the World In 800,000 Chromes
September 21–November 2, 2006
Featuring the work of Emory Kristof, National Geographic photographer.
Fly Over States Perspectives: Lauren Adams, Zoë Charlton, and Steve Jones
August 10–September 14, 2006
Curated by Brian Sykes, MFA candidate, University of Maryland This exhibition brings together artists that were originally from non-urban regions of the United States to see how their work is influenced by their origins
2nd Year MFA Candidates at the University of Maryland Peter Gordon, Benjamin Lock, Brian Sykes, and Adam White
March 30–April 20, 2006
ReDiscover, ReThink, ReDesign Landscape Architecture: A National Cross-Section of Landscape Architecture
March 7–26, 2006
Appropriately: Five Artists Exploring Humor
January 12–February 27, 2006
Featuring the work of A. Clark Bedford, Jonathan Bucci, Mike Geno, Barry Scott, and R.L. Tillman
Boundaries: Contemporary Landscape
November 10–December 22, 2006
Featuring the work of Karey Kessler, Isabel Manalo, Jiha Moon, and Christine B. Tillman
August 10–September 21, 2005
Works by Barbara Bergstrom, Tracy Templeton, Addison Will and Andy Moon Wilson
May 25–July 14, 2005
Works by local artists Hedwige Jacobs, Kevin Kepple, and Katie Krebs
April 26–May 12, 2005
Work by University of Maryland Students
Bodies: Prints by Matthew Clay-Robison
March 31–April 22, 2005
Exhibition Continues Printmaking's Tradition of Social and Political Commentary
Show and/or Tell
February 10–March 18, 2005
University of Maryland's Union Gallery Showcases MFA Students and Alumni
Perception and Illusion: The Physics of Light and Optics
December 8, 2004–February 4, 2005
UM Gallery Showcases How We See (or Think We See) With Physics Demonstrations
The Sensual Beauty of Silk Art
Work by twelve international and domestic silk artists associated with Silk Painters International (SPIN)
Child's Play: Recent Work by Ben Schachter