Robyn Almquist and Claire Coleman
Oct
25
to Oct 27

Robyn Almquist and Claire Coleman

Robyn Almquist’s “Recent Memories” series is created with her Polaroid camera. The process combines planning and unpredictability, in doing so, the opposing forces yield interest and beauty. Polaroid photography has its own unique aesthetic that is both personal and universally nostalgic. The quality of the photo is dependent on available light, and then, complete darkness and careful storage is needed while the unstable emulsion develops. It captures an instant, but requires patience as the image reveals itself. The goal is to create images that are timeless pieces of original art, resulting in a very small, perfectly framed photograph.

In her “The Beauty Series,” Claire Coleman’s subjects or forgotten people reach into the future, shedding some of their mystery, to become accessible.  Somewhere in the stoic faces and stiff postures, there is a living person looking out at us, sharing their story, silently. These works are studies, collages, and paintings of found object antique portraits and wig busts. The artist has pigmented the black and white photos with color, adding some of her signature collage.

Open hours:             

Friday, October 25 11am - 5pm
Saturday, October 26 11am - 6pm
Sunday, October 27 11am - 3pm

Opening Reception: 

Saturday, October 26 4pm - 6pm

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Sarah van Ouwerkerk & Lorie Novak
Oct
26
4:00 PM16:00

Sarah van Ouwerkerk & Lorie Novak

Artists Talk: 4:00 - 5:00pm
Opening Reception: 5:00 - 6:00pm

Lorie Novak
Above the Fold is a trans-media project where front-page sections of The New York Times from the beginning of the Kosovo War in 1999 to the present are categorized by the content of the photograph above the fold, creating a concrete manifestation of contemporary trends/biases of American media and culture.

Sarah von Ouwerkerk
When I stand in a derelict building I see the reality of its current state – empty, ghostly, forgotten, and I feel the energy and power that remain from its long arc through time: the endless twists and turns of its life. I see the initial excitement and vision of its beginning. I see its time of productivity: fulfilling its purpose and overflowing with the energy of people who spent their hours, months and years there. I feel their waves of emotions: joy and sadness, triumphs and failures, almost as if they were my own memories.

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Annual Members Show
Dec
7
3:00 PM15:00

Annual Members Show

Opening Reception: 3:00 - 5:00pm

Join CAS Arts Center for a community show of its members’ work in a variety of mediums. This exhibition showcases the talent in our surrounding community, and is a celebration of the practicing artists who are members of the Catskill Art Society.

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Artifishal Film Screening with Dette Flies
Sep
14
2:00 PM14:00

Artifishal Film Screening with Dette Flies

Artifishal is a film about wild rivers and wild fish that explores the high cost—ecological, financial and cultural—of our mistaken belief that engineered solutions can make up for habitat destruction. The film traces the impact of fish hatcheries, and the extraordinary amount of public money wasted on an industry that hinders wild fish recovery, pollutes our rivers and contributes to the problem it claims to solve. Artifishal also dives beneath the surface of the open-water fish farm controversy, as citizens work to stop the damage done to public waters and our remaining wild salmon.

Runtime 75 minutes.

Film screening at 2pm, with discussion immediately following.

Free and open to the public.

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Tajiri Bradley & David Sandlin
Sep
7
4:00 PM16:00

Tajiri Bradley & David Sandlin

Artists Talk: 4:00 - 5:00
Opening Reception: 5:00 - 6:00

Studying vintage photographs of slave women brought to America working in the fields, Tajiri Bradley was struck by the cultural significance of African American hair and symbolism for their relationship to the earth and the land they were so brutally taken from. Hair figures prominently in the social norms across cultures, with rituals developed around hair care, the varying styles, decorations, ornaments, and colors, providing insight into a person’s beliefs, lifestyle, religious ideas, even socio-economic status. The tradition of treating the hair into cornrows reflects the ploughing of the fields and planting of corn, a single braid could resemble a snake, and the parting spaces in the hair appear as paths in a landscape. These hairstyles have been carried through time, remaining a reflection of the African American community’s deep-rooted history. Bradley’s work captures the landscape-like quality of these hairstyles by using pastels to create the styles and omitting the head and the face, so the hair stands alone as an abstracted piece of work.

David Sandlin’s images of spectral figures from the dark days of the Civil War and its aftermath loom ominously within the American landscape. In his epic painting Pride Stripped Bare, Nathan Bedford Forrest, the Confederate general, first grand wizard of the KKK, and onetime richest man in the South, surveys his legacy of greed, racism, and violence. Other paintings reflect more recent ramifications of policy, such as “the Southern strategy” of the Republican Party, which in the 1960s and ’70s provoked racial fear and hatred to successfully push white Southerners toward the right. Also on display is the third volume of Sandlin’s latest book series, 76 Manifestations of American Destiny. The series examines “the ghosts of history” that still haunt the national psyche. His book, Mythic Heroes, Mythic Villains, portrays historical figures representing once declining ideologies—such as manifest destiny and American exceptionalism—recently revivified by cynical fearmongers to appeal to nativists, nationalists, and the like.

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A Porch Sitting on Knowing and Know How
Sep
6
6:00 PM18:00

A Porch Sitting on Knowing and Know How

A porch is a place to sit, think, dream or get involved in an ongoing conversation.  Porch Sitting is an opportunity to do that in public.  Lois Weaver and Peggy Shaw of Split Britches and Minnesota choreographer, Morgan Thorson will be holding a Porch Sitting on Know How as part of the development of their new performance piece entitled Last Gasp, which will be premiered at La Mama in NYC in Spring 2020.

 Drop in to the Laundry King as part of Livingston Manor Chamber of Commerce’s First Friday and sit with them a spell to think about the things you don’t know, talk about the things you do and wonder how you know them. Or just come sit with them a spell.  Lemonade provided.

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Performance:  Dance Gallery Festival
Sep
1
6:00 PM18:00

Performance: Dance Gallery Festival

For the third year, CAS will partner with the Dance Gallery Festival to offer the Level UP dancers a three-day residency in the picturesque mountains of the Catskills. The artists will open rehearsals to the public at the Laundry King and the residency will culminate with a free performance at the Beaverkill Valley Inn. The Dance Gallery International Festival become a well-known festival with annual showcases in New York City, Texas and now Livingston Manor, NY. The production of modern concert dance is often challenged by the scarcity of suitable and affordable performance venues. The Dance Gallery Festival addresses this problem by providing a state-of-the-art theater, complete with production staff, marketing, and public relations support to showcase each choreographers work. Complimentary admission.

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Mary Carlson and Jim Torok Closing Party
Aug
31
5:00 PM17:00

Mary Carlson and Jim Torok Closing Party

CAS Arts Center will host a closing party for the annual invitational exhibit Mary Carlson and Jim Torok. As part of the Dance Gallery Festival’s three-day residency in Livingston Manor, audiences will preview an immersive solo-performance in the CAS Arts Center galleries. Refreshments will be served and admission is free and open to the public.

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Exhibition: Page Laughlin’s Coloring Book Project
Aug
3
to Aug 24

Exhibition: Page Laughlin’s Coloring Book Project

Page Laughlin’s Community Coloring Book Project aims to engage members of a community by asking them to give their image to a community coloring book to reinforce a sense of belonging and inclusion. Not only do they contribute to the artwork, but they receive a drawing in return—a portrait of a community given in free exchange. The artist generates the coloring book images by taking photos, which are converted to hybrid between digitally-generated and hand-rendered. These drawings are edited with color removed and details preserved or deleted. The resulting drawing serves as both a portrait and an open template for one’s imagination to fill in—literally and metaphorically.

Exhibition: August 1 - 29

Community Engagement events: Saturdays August 3, 10, 17 and 24, 11am - 6pm

Reception at the Laundry King with Upstream Wines and Spirits: August 17, 4 - 6pm

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Live Music: Paul Burch
Aug
2
6:00 PM18:00

Live Music: Paul Burch

Nashville recording artist Paul Burch makes his first appearance in the area and will perform songs from his latest album, Meridian Rising-- based on the life of Jimmie Rodgers--as well as a preview of his new album coming in 2020.

Tickets are $20 at the door.

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VALSE TRISTE & MARILYN TIMES FIVE
Jul
27
12:00 PM12:00

VALSE TRISTE & MARILYN TIMES FIVE

VALSE TRISTE, 1978, 16mm, sepia/sound, 5 minutes

VALSE TRISTE wistfully recalls Bruce Conner’s boyhood in 1940s Kansas. While the artist’s early films were almost exclusively made in black and white, here he films in sepia tones to create a poetic and highly intimate film. Using found footage of Kansas homesteads, small-town life and family scenes, Conner creates a non-narrative but highly associative filmic sequence. Montages of random yet familiar imagery appear throughout the film: a paperboy cycles down a street, a couple in overcoats enter a taxi, cars crawl down long roads, a man and a boy build a bonfire, a family pose by their farm. The film also pays deep homage to the Surrealists and trance films. Conner re-creates his childhood as a pre-WWII American dreamland past accompanied by the theme music from the radio program I Love a Mystery and Jean Sibelius’ orchestra.

MARILYN TIMES FIVE, 1968-1973, b&w/sound, 13 minutes 30 seconds

Created from 1968 to 1973, MARILYN TIMES FIVE is composed of clips from “The Apple Knockers and the Coke”—a 1948 girlie film featuring actress and Marilyn Monroe look-a-like, Arline Hunter. As Monroe’s song, “I’m Through With Love,” plays five times, footage of Hunter seductively posing for the camera is interrupted by fragments of black leader. Conner edits the film to arouse and frustrate the viewer’s desire to see. Extensive repetition, abrupt abbreviations, gradually protracted excerpts, and non-linear sequencing reveals film to be merely a subjective construct—one which commodifies celebrity and exploits women. “In total, the object of desire in MARILYN is mediated by so many factors—from Marilyn Monroe’s death and the age of the original film to the lethargic pace and absence of narrative closure in Conner’s version—that is transmogrified into something truly strange, at once erotic and deadened.” (Hatch, 179)

Complimentary screenings will take place at 12pm, 3pm and 6pm.

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REPORT
Jul
20
12:00 PM12:00

REPORT

REPORT, 1963-1967, 16mm, b&w/sound, 13min

Haunted by John F Kennedy’s assassination, Bruce Conner obsessively filmed television coverage of the shooting, funeral and aftermath. He repurposed the footage to explore the phenomenon of the news media as a means of processing the event. Comprised of two parts, the first addresses the assassination directly through radio broadcast recounting the frenzied aftermath of the gunshots. Brief television clips from the day are repeated, extended, and reordered, their familiar images becoming increasingly strange with each iteration. Intercut with alternating clear and black celluloid that accelerates to stroboscopic effect, the act concludes with audio confirmation of Kennedy’s death set to a recursive countdown. 

The second part of REPORT, the epilogue, explores the media’s deification, commodification and obscuration of the president. Radio commentary of Kennedy’s arrival in Dallas plays against archival footage of him spliced with a multiplicity of symbolic appropriated scenes: a bullfight, Hollywood films, television advertisements, WWII battles. In sum, the film’s two acts tease the viewer by omitting footage of the actual shooting, foregrounding the power of the media to shape a national narrative. Compelling the viewer to unscramble its high-density plot, REPORT collapses the personal with the public.

 Complimentary screenings will take place at 12pm, 3pm and 6pm.

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Performance:  Julia Wilkins’ “Solitude”
Jul
19
6:00 PM18:00

Performance: Julia Wilkins’ “Solitude”

The evening will be a visual experience combining a sculptural installation of scrim and relief that exposes and obscures the movement of dancers. The dancers will perform duets and solos exploring the various elements of coupling and the singularity of unity. The sculptures will depict human struggle to ascend attached to the scrim behind and through which the dancers will be exposed. The audience will be directed to observe all these elements through the gauze of compartmentalization and reveal.

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Annual Gala Fundraiser:  Honoring the Family of Irving Berlin
Jul
13
6:00 PM18:00

Annual Gala Fundraiser: Honoring the Family of Irving Berlin

On July 13th, CAS will honor the illustrious legacy of the family of the great lyricist and composer, Irving Berlin at its annual gala and major fundraiser at the Beaverkill Valley Inn. Berlin called Lew Beach home for many years, inspiring the famed “White Christmas”. His daughter, granddaughter and grandchildren also take inspiration from the area, informing their respective creative endeavors in the literary and performing arts. Berlin’s great-great grandsons, Willie and Nicky Swett will perform a repertoire from some of his best known compositions. Nicky Swett, cello, and Willie Swett, double bass have appeared in recital at Lutkin Hall at Northwestern University, Morse Recital Hall at The Juilliard School, the Diller Quaile School of Music in New York, along with open-air performances they have given in Central Park, Paris, and Denmark.

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Invitational Show: Mary Carlson & Jim Torok
Jul
6
4:00 PM16:00

Invitational Show: Mary Carlson & Jim Torok

CAS is thrilled to present its fourth annual invitational exhibition featuring Walton, NY and New York City based artists Mary Carlson and Jim Torok. This will be the first time the husband and wife duo have exhibited together. Acclaimed art journalist Nancy Princenthal will contribute an essay to the catalog. Carlson will exhibit small ceramic figures drawing from Old Master paintings and prints, notably Giotto’s frescos for the Scrovegni Chapel. Torok's presentation will merge two elements of his practice: his detailed small scale portraiture and daily quick-form cartoon drawings and paintings. Artists Talk, followed by an opening reception with complimentary wine from Upstream Wines and Spirits.

Artists Talk: 4:00 - 5:00pm
Opening Reception: 5:00 - 6:00pm

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A MOVIE
Jul
6
12:00 PM12:00

A MOVIE

A MOVIE, 1958, 16mm, b&w/sound, 12 min

 A MOVIE is Bruce Conner’s first and best-known film. Comprised of discarded 16mm films purchased at flea markets or scavenged from camera shops, A MOVIE is a landmark work in American experimental cinema and is widely regarded as the first contemporary found footage film. Here Conner orchestrates a virtual symphony of disasters, car crashes, explosions, war, famine, as well as serene moments of grace—a tightrope act, a plane floating through clouds, light reflected on water—cut to Ottorino Respighi's Pines of Rome.  Although seemingly random in its sequence of imagery, A MOVIE abstractly yet deftly moves the viewer through a wide range of human experience and emotion. The film was selected for preservation in 1991 by the United States National Film Registry at the Library of Congress.

Complimentary screenings will take place at 12pm, 3pm and 6pm.

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CROSSROADS
Jun
29
12:00 PM12:00

CROSSROADS

CROSSROADS, 1976, 35mm, b&w/sound, 36 min.

CROSSROADS captures the fascination with the atomic bomb in all its destructive, horrifying and beautiful power. Made from research footage by the United States Joint Army/Navy Task Force of the first nuclear tests in the summer of 1946, the film shows extreme slow- and fast-motion replays of the detonation of the atomic bomb at Bikini Atoll, 90 feet under the Pacific Ocean. The event, covertly named Operation: Crossroads, was one of the most documented events in the history of the 20th century. In fact, the recording used so much film stock that it triggered a global shortage. The artist obtained the footage by petitioning the government for the declassified but unreleased footage. He created this landmark film which, at 36 minutes, became the longest film of his career. This hypnotic epic pairs Patrick Gleeson’s intense ambient sound in the first half with Terry Riley’s dreamy trance music in the second half.

Complimentary screenings will take place at 12pm, 3pm, & 6pm.

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Shirley Irons & Jeri Coppola
May
18
4:00 PM16:00

Shirley Irons & Jeri Coppola

Artists Talk: 4:00 - 5:00
Opening Reception: 5:00 - 6:00pm

Against all we know about the artificiality of landscape, the man-madeness of it, there is a desire to escape back to that imaginary Eden, when nature was all and perfect. Both Jeri Coppola and Shirley Irons use photography, painting, books and sculpture to simultaneously include and exclude that desire. They use light, actual or represented, to create a sense of spirit, a sense of hope. Repetition is used to keep that sense of spirit away from reference to the sublime or grandiose that images from nature can evoke.

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Sullivan County Chamber Orchestra
Apr
28
3:00 PM15:00

Sullivan County Chamber Orchestra

The program includes: Mozart’s Clarinet Quintet in A Major, K. 581; Nancy Wegrzyn’s “Elegy for Al” (SCCO Premiere); Akiko Hosoi & Sarah Weber (violins), Nancy Wegrzyn (viola), Andrew Trombley (bass) and Andrew Verdino (clarinet).  

 

Tickets are $20, seniors are $18, and students are free. Tickets may be purchased on Eventbrite via the NCA or SCCO Facebook pages or at the door. For questions contact Marina Lombardi at: marina@nesinculturalarts.org or call: (845) 798-9006. 

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Bobbie Oliver & Magaly Perez
Mar
16
3:00 PM15:00

Bobbie Oliver & Magaly Perez

Artists Talk: 3:00 - 4:00pm
Opening Reception: 4:00 - 5:00pm

Bobbie Oliver
The intent is to limit the color choice so as to focus more purposefully on composition, texture and quality of the paint on the surface. Each painting is individual but supported by a relationship to the others in the group – I have thought of this as similar to that with trees of same species which have connecting, nurturing roots.

Magaly Perez
My paintings begin, in one way or another, with my feelings about and observations of the natural world. It’s an investigation triggered by natural phenomena such as light at dusk in the garden or a swarm of bees around a hive, abstract rather than literal.

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Negotiating the Gnarly: An Unfinished Collaboration
Mar
3
1:00 PM13:00

Negotiating the Gnarly: An Unfinished Collaboration

Performance with word and image at The Laundry King, 65 Main Street, Livingston Manor at 2 pm
(Before the performance, at 1 pm, the artists will be at the exhibition at CAS Arts Center) 

Margot McLean
drawings

Mermer Blakeslee
poems

. . . when a line from one of the poems jumped 
off the page and landed as a title 
on one of the drawings, we 
became interested in the movement 
back and forth. 

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Mermer Blakeslee, Dale Emmart, Theresa Hackett, & Margot McLean
Feb
2
3:00 PM15:00

Mermer Blakeslee, Dale Emmart, Theresa Hackett, & Margot McLean

Artists Talk: 3:00 - 4:00pm
Opening Reception: 4:00 - 5:00pm

Mermer Blakeslee & Margot McLean
Negotiating the Gnarly
 began when a line from one of Blakeslee's poems jumped off the page and landed as a title on one of McLean's drawings. A third thing happened: the words and the image were both transformed by the force field of the other.

Dale Emmart
The series ‘Nocturne for 17-18’ has been informed by observations of plumes of industrial smoke, exhaust, and the tendrils of smoke rising from rural burn barrels. Smoke obliterates, smothers, cleanses, carries portent and metaphor, pollutes, and transforms. A prolonged meditation on environmental risk and political dismay has motivated these paintings.

Theresa Hackett
My paintings are problems that I construct for myself and try to solve through exploration and experimentation. Formal decisions bounce back and forth, the past and present are analyzed; this process creates a visual recording and evidence of decision making. The surface I work with becomes a "wearing down" of time, a form of weathering an articulation of memory.

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Matthew Ostrowski presents Summerland
Dec
8
4:00 PM16:00

Matthew Ostrowski presents Summerland

Matthew Ostrowski presents Summerland, an audio work for 24 computer-controlled telegraph sounders.

Opening Reception: Saturday, December 8, 4:00 - 6:00pm
Exhibition Hours: December 8 & 9, 11:00am - 6:00pm

Samuel F. B. Morse’s electromagnetic telegraph, commercially available in 1844, was history’s first readily available system of instantaneous communication over great distances.

The achievement of mastery over the invisible force of electricity stirred great interest in the potential existence of other forces which might offer means of communicating with points even farther removed: the realms inhabited by departed spirits. Adolescent sisters Kate and Maggie Fox reported mysterious tapping sounds in their house near Rochester, New York, which they attributed to the ghost of a murdered man buried in the basement.

In the context of contemporary magical thinking about media, Summerland looks back at the archaeology of communications, seizing from the ether the dead voices of two individuals at the tangled nexus of 19th-century information technology: Samuel Morse and Kate Fox. Attempting to reproduce their words through taps and clicks, texts from Morse’s articles on immigration and Fox’s automatic writing encounters with the inhabitants of the Summer Land are materialized in an electromagnetic séance of digitized speech.

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Content & Context with artist Matthew Mottel
Nov
23
to Nov 25

Content & Context with artist Matthew Mottel

Matthew Mottel, a native New Yorker, has been influenced by his father, Syeus Mottel, a photographer and theater director who documented many of the people that would have strong cultural value for his son.  Mottel has focused on his father’s archive to create a contemporary 'cinema of images titled ‘Osmotic Imagination’ that presents this photographic record not just as 'pictures on a wall' but in an environmental dream state that hallucinates visual photographic interaction between Martin Luther King, the Silver Apples, John Cage, Ornette Coleman, journalistic photography at political rallies of the late 60's/70's, and iconic landscapes of America such as Big Sur, San Francisco, Washington DC and New York City.

This exhibition also celebrates Syeus Mottel’s documentation of Lower East Side, New York political and cultural organization CHARAS as facilitator of urban alternative culture. The CHARAS collaborating with Buckminster Fuller built geodesic domes in the early 1970s. The members built the geodesic dome to control their own destiny. The Improbable Dome Builders resonates in 2018. Ever present are the needs of affordable housing, the occupation of public/unused space for civic use, and the participation of communities to take self-determined action when governmental institutions forgo their public duty.

Friday, November 23 from – Film screening
Matthew Mottel will host a film screening of ‘Osmotic Imagination’  8pm. Doors open at 6pm. www.osmoticimagination.info

Saturday, November 24 – Reception and Dance Party
Matthew Mottel will host a reception with music from DJ Nick Forte from 6-10pm.

Sunday, November 25 from 1 – 3pm - Exhibition open

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My Autonomous Neighbor 
Nov
3
6:30 PM18:30

My Autonomous Neighbor 

A Sneak Peak of:
My Autonomous Neighbor  62 minutes, USA
Color and B&W
A film by Michel Negroponte
Featuring Fred "Tate" Billings
Executive Producer - Guy Maddin

The subject of My Autonomous Neighbor is the outsider artist, post-psychedelic philosopher and compulsive knick-knack collector, Fred "Tate " Billings. Tate spends his waking hours creating playful work about hidden dimensions and galactic time travel using clip art, found objects, distressed boxes and automatic drawing. Inspired by Tate's techniques, the film uses the collage format to create a layered portrait with surprising twists and turns. As he journeys from his ramshackle house in the Catskills to New York City, the Maine coast, and the battlefields of Gettysburg, Tate excavates personal and  historic mysteries, both real and imagined, to fuel his creative momentum. In the end, he boldly hurtles towards an unexpected destination ... a place where no man has gone before.

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Robin Dintiman and Mary Sweeney
Nov
3
4:00 PM16:00

Robin Dintiman and Mary Sweeney

Robin Dintiman works directly with objects found in nature, or taking nature as her subject, Dintiman strives to capture the intimate, emotional quality of certain natural settings, suffused as they are with time, change, and memory. Mary Sweeney will present ceramic sculptures from the Leaf Pile Series which is an exploration of the natural environment, its sustainability and its fragility.

CAS will host an Artists Talk on at 4pm, followed immediately by a free Opening Reception from 5-6pm.

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Art in the Twenty-First Century screening
Oct
20
6:00 PM18:00

Art in the Twenty-First Century screening

Catskill Art Society will screen the "Berlin" episode from Season 9 of Art in the Twenty-First Century, featuring artists Olafur Eliasson, Natalie Djurberg and Hans Berg, Hiwa K, and Susan Philipsz. The screening will be followed by a Q&A with Tina Kukielski, the Executive Director and Chief Curator and the episode's producers from RAVA films.

 A city still in the midst of a post–Cold War cultural and economic rebirth, since the 1990s Berlin has become a haven for artists from all over the world—a free zone where experimentation, individual expression, and international influences converge. From creating large-scale public projects to intimately personal ones, the artists in this episode demonstrate the diversity of practice and sensibilities in the German capital, expose its complicated history of war and migration, and convey hopes for finding systems that foster a better tomorrow.

This event is produced in collaboration with Art21, a nonprofit global leader in art education, producing preeminent films on today’s leading visual artists and education programs that inspire creativity worldwide.

 

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Jeff Bank 2019 Calendar Reception
Oct
12
6:00 PM18:00

Jeff Bank 2019 Calendar Reception

Jeff Bank and Catskill Art Society (CAS) held the tenth annual photo contest, exclusive to students 18 years and younger earlier this year to select images for the 2019 Jeff Bank Calendar. The photographers will be on hand for our debut reception. All are welcome and light refreshments will be served. The new Jeff Bank Calendars will be available for a suggested $5 donation to CAS. 

The Jeff Bank photo contest and calendar initiative is an ongoing partnership between CAS and Jeff Bank. This project was first started by Jeff Bank in 2009 as a way of offering financial support to the local arts community and to give talented photographers a venue to share their work with the public. The calendar has the added benefit of promoting the scenic beauty of Sullivan County to local residents as well as area visitors. Find out more at www.jeffbank.com.

Image: Jeff Bank 2018 Calendar cover photo by Urban Skies by Faakirah Brimfield


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