September 2 – October 7, 2011
Matthew Davey: Shadow and Light
Matthew Davey’s exhibition includes drawings, paintings, and sculptures. His powerful figurative works, though classically inspired, are provocative and provide many psychological layers for the viewer to consider. They encourage honest explorations of the human soul, and of our relationships inward and outward.
Honey Kiss, Vinegar bronze and stone
October 17 – December 9, 2011
Utility and Grace: Contemporary Ceramics from the Bruno and Mary Moser Collection & Don McMasters (Wabash ’53): The Collector’s Vision
Bruno and Mary Moser are passionate collectors of contemporary pottery. Over a period of 35 years, the Moser’s have amassed an important collection exceeding 1200 objects. In 2006, Ceramics Monthly published a feature article covering the Moser collection.
Larry Spears, tea pot, stoneware & mixed
Don McMasters '53: The Collector's Vision
For decades, alumnus Don McMasters, Wabash Class of 1953, has been an ardent supporter of the Art Department's Permanent Collection of Contemporary Art. Don's combined gifts exceeding 200 objects nearly doubled the collection's holdings, greatly expanding its depth and its capacity as a teaching resource, and provider of cultural enrichment to the Wabash and local communities.
Rudy Pozzatti, Carnavale, woodblock print
January 20 – February 17, 2012
Anne McKenzie Nickolson & Richard Emery Nickolson: Themes and Variations
In her textiles, Anne McKenzie Nickolson explores the use of layered patterns of stripes to create visual and physical structure, providing a rich and complex visual experience. The discovery of shapes, color changes, multiple ways of seeing and multiple layers of content serve to surprise the viewer. Her work ranges from the purely abstract, geometric pieces in which shapes and colors dance across the surface, to figurative works. Anne is an Instructor at Art Institute of Indianapolis.
Self-Reflection, pieced, appliquéd cotto
From Solomon’s light to Baghdad’s back door, Richard Emery Nickolson’s series of drawings and watercolor paintings seeks to explore and synthesize a variety of responses to both contemporary issues and historical references. His recent work has been drawn from, and heavily influenced by, a variety of international travels during the last 15 years, including the Breton landscape and l’architecture industrielle. Richard is Professor Emeritus, Herron School of Art and Design, Indiana University, Indianapolis.
An American Frame, watercolor
February 27 – March 30, 2012
Io Palmer: Workspace
Workspace includes mixed media pieces created within the last four years that subtly explore issues of class, performance, and public and private identity. Using a range of materials including drawing, ceramics, and fabric, Workspace incorporates crafted and appropriated objects to create hybrid new materials. By rearranging a multitude of objects, this work reflects and addresses the complex nature between class constructs, social language, and cultural criticism. Ms. Palmer is currently assistant professor at Washington State University in Pullman, Washington.
Dyed and Parted (1), watercolor, 2011
April 16 – May 13, 2012
2012 Senior Art Majors Exhibition
This exhibit includes a wide range of traditional and digital media by Kelvin Burzon, Brandon Doebler, Matt Levendoski, Sean Parchman, Lucas Tellez, Yangnan Liu, and Evan Bayless. The Wabash 2012 Senior Art Majors Exhibition represents a final rite of passage for these talented men who have dedicated their academic focus to the visual arts. Here they present the achievements of their intense final year of studio work.
September 10—October 13, 2010 ?Across the Border: Perception and Reality. From the Cárdenas Collection
The pieces selected for this exhibition from the Cárdenas Collection consist primarily of Latino art that addresses an array of interrelated and overlapping issues affecting immigrant and migrant populations in the United States: globalization, poverty, free trade, human rights, and political disenfranchisement in both Mexico and the United States. To their credit, these powerful images communicate in an aesthetically compelling manner some very complex and deeply rooted dynamics to help understand current immigration issues beyond the level of mere appearance.
The Immigrant's Dream: The American Response
October 22—December 10, 2010. Greg Huebner: Transitions
Transitions aptly names Greg Huebner's sabbatical and retirement exhibition. Huebner has spent the past year painting diligently and musing upon transitions that occur in one’s life. Such transitions include both short-term reflections upon the minutia of daily interactions with people, objects and environment, and long-term relationships that one can only contemplate in retrospect, like “reflections in the rear view mirror”.
Gregory Huebner, Transition #10, acrylic
January 21 – Feb 18, 2011, DEPARTMENT OF ART
ALUMNI INVITATIONAL EXHIBITION 1978 – 2009
The Alumni Invitational Exhibition brings to campus works by Wabash art graduates who have made careers in the visual arts.
Shay Atkinson ’05; John Bacone ’01; Nic Bitting ’07; Michael Breclaw ’80; Michael Bricker ’04; Mark Brosmer ’85; Tyler Lennox Bush ’99; Hipólito Rafael Chacón ’85; Nathan Clark ’03; Christopher Colson ’88; Matthew Deleget ’94; Phillip Dewey ’89; Jeff Fulmer ’97; J. Daniel Gillespie ’08; Scott Hofer ’91; Tony Hudson ’96; Harrison Jones ’78; Denis Ryan Kelly, Jr. ’84; Kaizaad Kotwal ’91; Ryan Lane ’85; M. Clayton Osborne ’02; Ben Prickel ’02; Nathaniel M. Quinn ’00; Philip Ramilo ’07; Nick Roudebush ’09; Eric Rowland ’86; Chris Rozzi ’90; Joe Trumpey ’88; James Urbaska ’82; Billy Whited ’06; Roscoe Wilson ’97
February 28 –April 8, 2011
Unveiled Layers: Exhibitions by Orie Shafer and Nhat Tran
Nhat Tran, A Nonsensical Affection (2010)
Orie Shafer Angela's Vision (2010), oil and mixed media on canvas, 38 in x 72 in
Unveiled Layers aptly conveys the underlying design principal these two artists use to create their work. While both create compositions by layering media and allowing each layer to emerge through the upper surfaces, their approaches are radically different.
Orie Shafer creates ‘hybrid’ paintings, combining digital technology with the materials and methodology of traditional art. While allowing minor sections of the digital ‘under painting’ to remain uncompromised, he reveals the origins of the layered history of its evolution. Though abstract, there is a sense of landscape. Orie applies transparent and bold colored opaque oils to the large-scale paintings, creating dynamic compositions filled with extraordinary energy. Shafer exhibits extensively across Indiana and the US.
Nhat Tran, a Vietnamese immigrant, utilizes the 6000-year-old Japanese process of urushi (lacquer) painting. Through non-traditional usage of urushi techniques, she achieves stunning visual effects unobtainable in other media. Her work contains up to 40 layers of lacquer, often embellished with exotic materials and precious metallic powders and foils between layers. Nhat's sense of esthetic embraces the Asian soul. The result is elegant, understated, complex, and deserving of lengthy observation and contemplation. Nhat Tran’s works are in numerous public and private collections, including the Renwick Gallery, National Museum of Women in the Arts, Corcoran Gallery of Art, Indianapolis Airport Authority, and Indiana State Museum.
April 18 – May 15, 2011
2011 Senior Art Majors Exhibition
The Wabash 2011 Senior Art Majors Exhibition represents a final rite of passage for these talented men who have dedicated their academic focus to the visual arts. Here they present the achievements of their intense final year of studio work.
Will Skertic, Callum Davies, Kyle Edwards, Tian Tian, Aaron Cantu, and Ian Starnes
August 31–October 14, 2009
Eleanor Spiess-Ferris: Sorrows of Swans
The paintings of Eleanor Spiess-Ferris are surreal narratives layered with visual metaphors depicting her perceptions of the human condition and her concerns with the nature of human existence and the continuance of our earth as we know it. “My ‘swans’ encompass human myth and human reality.”
Krista Hoefle: The girl who stopped being human!
Krista Hoefle’s installations create viewer-interactive environments of space and forms using “hybridized” methods of combining computer technology with traditional media of sculpture, printmaking, photography, video and design. Themes addressed are (cyber) feminism and the genres of science fiction and horror (the abject, mind-body dichotomy, life extension ethics, and cyborg identity).
October 26–December 11, 2009
Lamidi O. Fakeye: Africa’s Master Carver (1928-2009)
Internationally recognized as one of Africa’s greatest artists of modern times, Lamidi Fakeye’s success is due largely to his keen ability to transcend competing identities. Indeed, his career on four continents is the epitome of cultural hybridity. A practicing Muslim, Lamidi is a fifth-generation Yoruba religious carver best known for his sculptures of Christian and Yoruba religious themes and cultural subjects. His body of work encompasses six decades and addresses these multiple identities. At 81 year of age, he is still active and carves daily.
Note: Lamidi Olonade Fakeye passed away December 25. May Allah's mercy be upon you.
January 18 – Feb 19, 2010
Richard Koenig: Photographic Prevarications
In the exhibit Photographic Prevarications, simple subject matter is presented in such a way as to underscore photography’s ability to tell untruths. Richard Koenig usually works with pictures that are re-photographed in some fashion or another. This duplicative tactic is used as a way of exploring the inherent tension that exists within photography—the capacity to both depict and deceive, concurrently. As a result, the viewer is placed at a point where depiction and deception meet, and is left teetering between the two.
March 1 – April 9, 2010
Jeff Eisenberg and Kristen S. Wilkins: Stake Your Claim
Stake Your Claim is an exciting artistic collaboration between Jeff Eisenberg and Kristen Wilkins that includes work created individually and jointly. Highlights of the exhibition include a collaborative video game exploiting greed, and an interactive web-based community piece based on bartering economies. New drawings and paintings by Eisenberg and a mixed media text installation by Wilkins will also be exhibited. The video game plays upon the user’s greed for points, high scores, and level attainment as a means of commentary on the games that we, as consumer citizens, play in order to achieve the promise of security and happiness through get rich quick schemes. The second project is an interactive, community building installation creates an alternative economy of barter and trade. The participatory system asks users to create a variety of specific handmade objects to trade for certain artworks within the show, each relating to objects seen and used in the video game project. Viewer created works for trade will accumulate on a long, flea market inspired table, and eventually replace most of the original artworks created for trade by the exhibiting artists. This exchange of crafted objects between viewer and artists recasts the viewer as an active participator and maker within the context of the exhibit, creating both physical works of art and a local vibrant economy, as well as re-shaping the notion of an artwork’s value from the idea of it as a static “investment” into the idea of it as a “node” for fluid connection and community making.
April 19–May 16, 2010
The 2010 Senior Art Majors Exhibition
The 2010 Senior Art Majors Exhibition will include works in various media by Miguel Aguilar, Juan Diaz, Korey Pazour, David Rosborough, Michael Scott, and Dan Sutton.
September 1, 2008 – October 10, 2008
Doug Calisch: Lost and Found
“By working with found materials, complete with their associations and histories, I attempt to create an opportunity for each of us to reflect on our own.” –Doug Calisch
The work of Doug Calisch explores the concept of an object possessing a dual identity and function. Common among these painters, carvers and potters was a playful but willful inventiveness and I most strongly responded to their resourcefulness. As artists who often salvaged and reused materials, they seemed to create “something out of nothing,” infusing the found objects with new meaning. Materials that had outlasted their original usefulness were finding new life in the hands of these artists. Similarly, my creative process involves collecting, modifying, and assembling found materials. While preserving their identity, I create new ways of looking at and thinking about these common objects. In a different context, the history and identity of these objects are transformed, creating new layers of meaning and metaphor. While the sculptural issues of space, mass, and volume remain as important as in my previous work, these current works include a stronger appreciation for surface and color. These pieces draw on a variety of visual sources including architecture, tools, games, scientific observation, the human figure, and our natural environment. By reclaiming old materials “The Wee Ones” and the Appalachian folk artists brought new meaning to their lives.
October 27, 2008 – December 12, 2008
Kristen Wilkins: Time is Eternity
“Through my work, I strive to tell stories that inspire viewers to reflect on their own daily routines and surroundings.” -Kristen Wilkins
The photography of Kristen Wilkins investigates the relationships between family, culture, objects and memory. Wilkins directly asks the viewer to consider, “If an object (from our daily lives) were to disappear undocumented, could the memory still be recalled? Would another person’s possessions serve as surrogates for retrieving lost memories?” Wilkins uses traditional photographic processes and digital imaging to explore the concepts of nostalgia and absence associated with our unrecorded possessions. Objects, light, shadow, and empty space act as references to absence of people and past memories. The presence of recognizable objects carry personal or cultural significance and stimulates memories in each viewer. The objects within Wilkin’s work exist as a legacy of our families and a reminder of our pasts.
January 19, 2009 – February 20, 2009
Brad Bernard: Blues Routes
The musical performance of Mississippi blues and the ritual worship of gospel culture exist as a source of inspiration for the work of Brad Bernard. The paintings of Bernard span across religious and secular contexts. Bernard distinguishes between the specific perspectives of his paintings through the type of medium that he uses to create a work. In his religious imagery, Bernard depicts scenes from the ritual practice of a Pentecostal or Missionary Baptist Service. Bernard employs a mixed-media approach by combining drawings and collages to create a three-dimensional quality to the work for his works with a religious context. With his secular paintings, Bernard creates images with digitally altered photographs, maps and or wallpaper. The collage effect of the secular paintings implies the “quilt-work of location and identity.” Bernard states that the collage effect creates a visual documentary, which blends the subject and their topographical place of birth with images, events and symbols relevant to their community.
March 2, 2009 – April 10, 2009
Samuel Bak: The Art of the Question
The work of Samuel Bak takes on an autobiographical tone. Born in the midst of World War II, Bak and his family where sent to a ghetto in Bak’s hometown of Vilna, Poland after the German occupation. Eventually, the ghetto was transformed into a labor camp. Only Bak and his mother survived to see the end of the war. The painting of Samuel Bak expresses his experience of destruction and dehumanization during the Second World War. His paintings serve as a constant visual reminder to the horrors of our past. The Pucker Gallery in Boston, MA brings the collection of Bak’s paintings to Wabash College.
April 20, 2009 – May 17, 2009
2009 Senior Art Majors Exhibition
The Senior Art Majors Exhibition will include painting by Jacob Huston, Steven Mosier, Joel Patterson and Mark Turpin; ceramics by Nick Roudebush; and photography by Dan Sutton.
April 21, 2009-May 19, 2009
The Wanamaker Collection: Images of Native Americans
Images of Native Americans is a traveling exhibition of the Wanamaker Collection of Native American Photographs from the Mathers Museum of World Cultures at Indiana University. The Wanamaker Collection consists of over 8,000 photographs taken between 1908 and 1921. In 1908, Rodman Wanamaker, who was the son of a wealthy storeowner, supported a series of photographic expeditions to record the Native American population. Joseph K. Dixon led the journey and photographed Native American Indians with the intent of recording the “vanishing race” of Native Americans before they completely disappeared. The photographs by Dixon range from portraits of tribal leaders to images of everyday life. Through his experience, Dixon realized that the Native American population was not vanishing. Instead, Dixon found Native Americans to be evolving alongside their changing circumstances. After witnessing the treatment of Native Americans and the poor condition of the reservations, Dixon became an advocate for the rights of Native Americans. The photographs of the Wanamaker Collection serve as documents recording the experience and understanding of Dixon.
2007 - 2008 Exhibitions
September 3rd – October 4th, 2007
Hui-Chu Ying: Recent Prints and Drawings
Artists Hui-Chu Ying’s work emerges out of response to tragedy – the compassion that is uniquely human, which has the power to help one another through loss. Her influences include the I-Ching, the Chinese Book of Changes, along with other religious texts. Ying’s recent works are achieved by using a combination of screen-printing, woodcut monotype, relief printing and pencil on paper. An important characteristic of Ying’s work is layering, adding one thing on tope of another without altering either’s essence. She not only places handwork over a mechanical process, color over color, image over pattern, and language over image, but also combines techniques and materials from contemporary Western culture with Asian traditions. Originally from Taipei, Taiwan, Ying has been teaching at University of Akron for 18 years.
September 10th – November 29th, 2007
African Art from the Wabash College Eiteljorg Collection
The exhibit will display several works from a gift to the college from Harrison Eiteljorg. Some of the works exhibited represent the Songye People, the Akan People, and the Yorube people, among others.
October 22nd – November 29th, 2007
Peg Fierke: Paintings
Indianapolis artist Peg Fierke has been creating paintings, drawings, and printings for over 40 years. Her current colorful abstracts are a study of forms and images that create spatial illusions of mutations as a result of repeated layering. “I look on my work as a means of exploration and discovery as much as an activity that results in an object to be viewed,” says Fierke of her paintings.
January 14th – February 23rd, 2008
Color: Ten African American Artists
Color: Ten African American Artists offers an opportunity to appreciate African American identity reflected through a variety of crafted media, such as clay, fiber, wood, and mixed materials. Color highlights innovative art expressions rooted in traditional craft materials, structure, processes and history, as well as art that explore unexpected relationships between craft and painting. The exhibition features 38 works by both emerging and established artists and seeks to support African American artists by showing work representative of their diverse backgrounds and personal histories.
March 17th – April 4th, 2008
Joseph Gower: Ceramic Sculpture
Joseph Gower, ceramic sculpture from Madison, Wisconsin is visiting assistant professor of art for the 2007 – 2008 academic year. His sculptures are results of pairing down urban realities into color and form. Familiar architectural structures are transformed almost beyond recognition to a point where they become models of a surreal and utopian place. Each object explores metropolitan themes including everything from contemporary design to street graffiti. The work becomes a cross-section of a kaleidoscope to the natural world.
April 14th – May 11th, 2008
Senior art Majors Exhibition
2006 - 2007 Exhibitions
September 11 - October 11, 2006
Lee Hardy: Ceramic Constructions
Leah Hardy, a Professor of Ceramics at University of Wyoming will be featured in a solo exhibition to kick-off the 2006-07 gallery season. Her small wall-mounted ceramic sculptures are shrine-like narratives of the artist’s own life. Hardy crafts small architectural frameworks together with inset figurative elements, to create lyrical chapters in the ongoing human experience. Ms. Hardy will be on campus for the opening of her exhibition.
October 23 - December 8, 2006
Fred Hagstrom and Martha Opdahl: Abstractions in Ink and Fiber
Fred Hagstrom is a printmaker teaching at Carleton College and Martha Opdahl is a professional textile artist that splits her time between Indiana and Santa Fe. They will exhibit together in an exhibition titled Abstraction in Ink and Fiber. Martha Opdahl works with natural hand dyed wools and acrylic fibers. She says of her work, “…my approach is intuitive and spontaneous producing constructions with the character of drawings.” She lists her influences as Japanese kimonos, West African Strip Weaves, Korean Pojagi, and American Crazy Quilts. Hagstrom, an abstract artist, trained in the modernist tradition has been making prints for over 30 years. His work, like that of Opdahl is near monochromatic and deals with the power of line and gesture.
January 22 - February 16, 2007
Navago Weavings from the Korb Collection
This exhibit features an excellent collection of Navajo weavings made with the brilliant, colorful yarns from Germantown, Pennsylvania. The weavings were collected over a period of fifteen years by Donald B. Korb '45 and Jean O. Korb, and dated from the late 1800s to the 1940s.
February 26 - April 5, 2007
African-American Art From the John Thompson Collection
The Thompson Collection, owned by Indianapolis residents John and Norma Thompson, is one of the leading collections of African American art in our country. The wide scope of the collection historically surveys African American art from the 19th century to the present with special emphasis on mid and late twentieth century abstraction. Beautiful examples by artists such as Jacob Lawrence, Robert Scott Duncanson, Alma Thomas, Allen Rohan Crite, Romare Beardon and Sam Gilliam are included in this outstanding collection assembled by the owners over the last twenty years.
April 16 - May 13, 2007
Senior art Majors Exhibition
This year's annual exhibit by senior art majors will present paintings by Dustin Beck, Will Clarke, Jay Leatherman and Philip Ramilo, an installation by Nic Bitting and sculpture by Garen Robie.
2005 - 2006 Exhibitions
September 5 - October 8, 2005
PRINT BIENNIAL: An Exhibition of Traditional and Digital Printmaking and Photography
This exhibition is a national print invitational organized by the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, which showcases contemporary currents in print media. The works selected for this touring exhibition include a range of traditional approaches to printmaking and photography, as well as, works that reflect artists’ incorporation of digital media into their print practices. The exhibit consists of 61 works by 33 artists who examine the changing directions of the contemporary print.
October 24 - December 9, 2005
Maura Schaffer: Recent Work
Artist Maura Schaffer’s work uses the familiar imagery of domestic life to convey aspects of what it means to be human. The stylized sculptural forms of chairs, tables, windows and doors are created to suggest human activities like dancing, fighting or lovemaking. The anthropomorphic qualities of the work bring our own human patterns to mind – eating, moving, resting and communicating. She says of her work, “I explore how different media, materials, and textures can be integrated to create sculptures that connect with the human condition.” Schaffer, a member of the Purdue University Art Department, has created works that are both objects and installation based. The artist will be on campus for activities surrounding the exhibition opening.
January 23 - March 1, 2006
19th Century Prints from the Indianapolis Museum of Art
This exhibition features a collection of nineteenth-century prints from the Prints, Drawings, and Photographs Department of the Indianapolis Museum of Art. Focused on the theme of Romanticism, the show highlights art by the movement’s best-know European and American representatives, including Francisco Goya, Eugene Delacroix, William Blake, Joseph William Turner, John Constable, Thomas Cole and Frederic Edwin Church. The subjects represented reflect the range of Romantic interests from landscape and history to dreams and the imagination.
February 17 - April 7, 2006
Gregory Huebner: Recent Paintings
This exhibition will present the most recent abstract paintings by Gregory Huebner, Professor of Art and Chair of the Wabash Art Department.
April 17 - May 14, 2006
WABASH SENIOR ART MAJORS EXHIBITION
This year’s annual exhibit for senior art majors will present paintings by Adam Miller, ceramics by David Murphy, and sculpture by Billy Whited and Tim Parker.
2004 - 2005 Exhibitions
September 13 - October 13, 2004
Dale Enochs: Recent Sculpture
Dale Enochs is an internationally recognized stone carver, living and working outside Bloomington, Indiana, where his chosen material is readily available. Enochs' sculpture can be monumental in scale as well as delicate and intimate. The works, filled with personal and cultural iconography as allusions to the human figure, are carved across limestone slabs. Along with his solo exhibition at Wabash, Enochs conducted a stone-carving workshop for art students. Limestone sculptor Dale Enochs ended his art exhibit in the College's Eric Dean Gallery Wednesday with a brief public discussion of his work and a workshop with Wabash College art students.
November 01 - December 03, 2004
Jennifer Mannebach: Installation Exhibit
January 17 - February 19, 2005
Recent works by Linda Salerno, Betsy Stirratt, and Joe Trumpey: Nature, Observed and Expressed
This art exhibit illustrated the varied ways artists are influenced by and respond to nature. Joe Trumpey '88 is an associate professor of scientific illustration at the University of Michigan. His paintings of the animals and insects of North America examine these subjects in exacting detail. Bloomington, Indiana artist Betsy Stirratt's paintings consist of layers of organic forms and lush colors that recall both micro and macro views of esoteric organisms, creating a sensuous surface. Linda Salerno, who lives in Canton Ticino, Switzerland, and whose works are provided by the Lydon Fine Art Gallery in Chicago, mixes paintings of plants from the 19th century along with direct imprints of live nature in a lush color field. The first art exhibit of the new year will feature a Wabash College graduate's work. The Art Department's first 2005 exhibit is titled "Nature Observed and Expressed."
February 28 - April 04, 2005
Selections from Indiana University’s Kinsey Institute and the Wabash College Permanent Collection of Contemporary Art
The Wabash College Art Department announces the opening of its next exhibit, “Selections from Indiana University’s Kinsey Institute and the Wabash College Permanent Collection of Contemporary Art” on Monday, February 28, in the Eric Dean Gallery of the Fine Arts Center at Wabash College. The show examines changing notions of the human body through issues of gender and sexual identity as represented in art and visual culture over the past one hundred years. It has been organized in conjunction with the course Gender and Sexuality in Modern American Art and is sponsored by the Art Department with support from the Hadley Fund.
April 18 - May 15, 2015
2005 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
Shay Atkinson, Jacob Catt, Shaylan Owen, and James Ross
2003 - 2004 Exhibitions
September 08 - October 24, 2003
William Henry Jackson, David Taylor, David Underwood: Captured
Wilderness – Landscape Photographs
January 26 - February 21, 2004
Tim Kennedy, Robert Kingsley, Eve Mansdorf, and Tina Newberry:
Contemporary Figurative Painters
March 01 - April 10, 2004
Ceramic Works by Scott Dooley, Jessica Pickert, Dick Lehman:
April 19 - May 16, 2004
2004 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
Paul Arnold, Michael Bricker, Jason Morales
2002 - 2003 Exhibitions
October 28 - December 18, 2002
Adams, Forsyth and Steele: Indiana Paintings from the Lilly Endowment Collection and From the Family of a Wabash Trustee
September 16 - September 29, 2002
Ueda Rikuo: Artist in Residence
September 06 - October 16, 2002
Recent Paintings by Gregory Huebner: Bass Lines
January 17 - February 22, 2003
Quilt National ‘01
April 14 - May 18, 2003
2003 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
John Russell, Ron Kelsey, Keng-Shen Tsui, Jim Wyatt, and Nate Clark
2001 - 2002 Exhibitions
September 03 - September 27, 2001
Midwest Photography Invitational XI, Organized by University of Wisconsin – Green Bay
October 01 - December 14, 2001
New Works by Doug Calisch: Visualized Epilogues
October 08 - December 14, 2001
Photographs by Mayan Photographers: Nuestra Comida/Our Food
January 14 - February 23, 2002
Lissa Hunter, Lucinda Devlin
March 11 - April 11, 2002
J. S. Bird
April 15 - May 12, 2002
2002 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
Chad Hudson, Andrew Kaiser, Clayton Osborne, and Ben Prickel
2000 - 2001 Exhibitions
September 15 - October 28, 2000
Art Bash 2000: In the Trenches
November 06 - December 15, 2000
Jayne Hileman, Rebecca Mott
January 22 - March 02, 2001
Rick Rivet: Painting
March 12 - April 13, 2001
Jeff Fulmer: Sculpture
April 16 - May 13, 2001
2001 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
John Bacone, Scott French, Lorin Murariu, and Song Rogers
1999 - 2000 Exhibitions
September 10 - October 29, 1999
Twenty-Five and Under/Photographers
January 17 - February 27, 2000
Kristy Deetz: Painting
March 17 - April 14, 2000
Rossana Martinez: Works on Paper
1998 - 1999 Exhibitions
October 26 - December 11, 1998
Recent Work by Martin Garhart and Barry Gunderson:
January 25 - May 16, 1999
Artists of the American Frontier: Karl Bodmer and George Catlin, From the Collection of Dr. Tom Wolfe
March 19 - April 15, 1999
Ed Francis, Mark McHugh, and Jackie Pancari: A Gather of Glass
1997 - 1998 Exhibitions
September 08 - October 14, 1997
Photography by Greg Spaid and Tyson Joye: The Rural Experience
September 08 - October 14, 1997
A Multi-Media Installation by Skif and Lisa Lee Peterson:
October 24-December 07, 1997
Mark Brosmer, Matt Deleget, Phillip Dewey, Ryan Lane, James
Urbaska, and Paul Wittenbraker: Alumni in Art
January 23 - March 01, 1998
Searching for the Spiritual
March 23 - April 19, 1998
1996 - 1997 Exhibitions
October 25 - November 27, 1996
Twenty-One Years With Christo and Jeanne-Claude: The Tom Golden Collection
January 24 - March 1, 1997
Whirligigs and Weathervanes: Contemporary Sculpture, Organized by Visual Arts Resources – Lane Arts Council of Eugene, Oregon
March 17 - April 13, 1997
Contemporary American Indian Art - The Joe Fedderson Collection
1995 - 1996 Exhibitions
September 08 - October 13, 1995
60 by 60 at Wabash
October 30 - December 08, 1995
Jaune Quick-To-See Smith: Recent Works
October 30 - December 08, 1995
Greg Huebner: Mosopah Series
January 15 - February 9, 1996
Tony Hepburn: Ceramics Sculpture and Drawings
January 15 - February 9, 1996
Ceramics From the Permanent Collection
February 19 - April 05, 1996
Recent Works by Janine Klees, Donna Meeks, and Susan Sensemann: Mind and Body
April 15 - May 12, 1996
1996 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit
Richard Hadidian, Keith Hollister, Jon Turpa, Anthony Hudson, Marco Noyola
1994 - 1995 Exhibitions
October 24 - December 09, 1994
Surrounded by Computers
David Herrold, Rick Paul, Susan Ressler
October 31 - December 09, 1994
Sounds Like Art
Mira Bartok, Brian Ransom
January 20 - February 25, 1995
Doug Calisch, Dana Goodman, Michael Helbing, Kathy Ornish
February 27 - April 10, 1995
Robert Mahorney: Recent Paintings
April 17 - May 14, 1995
1995 Senior Art Majors’ Exhibit