Category: Artist’s Commentary

Figures

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Posted in Artist's Commentary

Over the course of time, artistic ideas often phase in and out of artists’ work.  Sometimes an idea will emerge, take form and recede only to re-appear a number of years later in a related but distinct interpretation.  Such is the case with F/F’s three sculptural wall pieces:   Figure1, Figure 2 and Figure 3.

Poetry and Polymer

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Posted in Artist's Commentary, Exhibitons and Shows

Loretta Lam’s Neckpiece appeared in CraftForms 2009, the 15th International Juried Exhibition of Contemporary Craft at the Wayne Art Center, Wayne PA from Dec 4, 2009 – Jan 23, 2010.  The exhibition which was curated by Bruce Pepich, Executive Director and Curator of Collections at the Racine Art Museum included more than 100 works in all media.  Loretta comments about her piece:

Winters, Bishoff: A Final Look at Sculpting Color

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Posted in Artist's Commentary, Exhibitons and Shows

Elise Winters, Red RUFFLE Ruche, 2009 polymer, acrylic 8 x 9 x 1″, promised gift, Newark Museum My artist’s statement read: “Concern for color and light has followed me through every phase of my artistic career.

Dustin: A Closer Look at Sculpting Color

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Posted in Artist's Commentary, Exhibitons and Shows

Kathleen Dustin, Allium Pod, 2008 3’h x 3’w x 9”d Polymer clay Kathleen commented: “To fulfill it’s educational mission, The Fuller Craft Museum likes to have pieces that people can touch included in their exhibitions, and I allowed them to use my table sculpture, “Allium Pod” for this purpose in the exhibition “Sculpting Color: Works in Polymer Clay”. The sculpture is 28” long, 8” in diameter and the museum made a small stand to secure it to the pedestal so people wouldn’t cause it to roll off when touching. They also provided white gloves for patrons to put on before

Diffendaffer, Gozonar, McCambly: a Closer Look at Sculpting Color

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Posted in Artist's Commentary, Exhibitons and Shows

Grant Diffendaffer, Cosmic Ray, 2009 Polymer clay, poplar, thread, rod, glue 3 x 12 x 6″ Grant wrote about his pieces saying: These pieces are relics of my engagement with the era of Raygun Gothic design. Come with me as we go back to the future as it was imagined in the first part of the 20th century – remember when anything was possible as humankind set its sights on the stars – and chuckle at our naivete! I hope this work brings you pleasure as you remember the promised future that never arrived, and inspire you to imagine with