The Lewis Center for the Arts has awarded Hodder Fellowships to fiction writer NoViolet Bulawayo, poet Jenny Johnson, playwright Jiehae Park, filmmaker Joshua Sanchez, and choreographer Karen Sherman.
Four North Dakota tribal colleges hosted visits from Princeton University Lewis Center for the Arts Lecturer Daniel Heyman and UND art faculty Kim Fink and Lucy Ganje. During these visits, they spoke with 12 tribal members and created their portraits.
The Lewis Center for the Arts at Princeton University is now accepting applications from promising artists in all artistic disciplines for two opportunities, the Hodder Fellowship and the Princeton Arts Fellowship. Details and an online application are posted at arts.princeton.edu/fellowships. Applications are due by September 14, 2015.
Demetrius Oliver: Canicular, a new publication showcasing the work of Lecturer in Visual Arts Demetrius Oliver, is now available. The book documents Oliver's 2014 installation at The Print Center in Philadelphia, in which he transformed the gallery spaces into an observatory.
Work by Lecturer in Visual Arts Eve Aschheim and recent graduate Gerardo Veltri ’15 will be featured in Living Threads, a summer invitational exhibition at The New York Studio School of Drawing, Painting and Sculpture.
The Program in Visual Arts in the Lewis Center for the Arts at Princeton University is pleased to announce that Deana Lawson and Jeff Whetstone will join the photography faculty. Both appointments will commence September 1, 2015.
A film by Lydia Cornett '16, a certificate student in the Program in Visual Arts' track in Film/Video, won First Place in the College/Independent category at the 2015 New Jersey Young Filmmakers Festival. Cornett wrote, directed and edited her film, Headphones, which tells the story of how a pair of headphones has an unexpected effect on its listener.
The Lewis Center for the Arts’ Program in Visual Arts will present an End of Semester Screening featuring the recent film and video work of students in Keith Sanborn’s course “How to Make a Film” and Su Friedrich’s two courses, “Documentary Filmmaking” and “Narrative Filmmaking: Working from the Script.” The screening will take place on Thursday, May 14, in the James M. Stewart ’32 Theater at 185 Nassau Street. Work by students in “How to Make a Film” and “Documentary Filmmaking” will be shown from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.; work by students in “Narrative Filmmaking: Working from the Script” will be shown beginning at 7:30 p.m. The screening is free and open to the public.
The Lewis Center for the Arts will present an exhibition of recent artwork in a wide range of media by juniors in the Program in Visual Arts opening May 5 and running through May 14 in the James S. Hall ’34 Memorial Gallery in Butler College on the Princeton University campus.
The Lewis Center for the Arts’ Program in Visual Arts at Princeton University will present three exhibitions by seniors in the program. Labor Against Waste by Margaret Craycraft documents the concert tour of a Brooklyn-based songwriter through film and photography. In wave, form. Matt Rogers explores the synesthetic relationship between audio and visual through a range of multimedia works. Caresse Yan’s All My Things Are Hims uses a range of media in a room-sized installation to examine philosophy, mind games, and levels of reality.
Princeton University’s current Arts Fellows will gather together for “Princeton Arts Fellows Present…,” a joint showing of new and developing work by these four innovative and diverse artists, in the Patricia and Ward Hagan ’48 Dance Studio at 185 Nassau Street at 7:00 p.m. This event, which will feature performances, a reading, and presentations by graphic artist Danielle Aubert, playwright and theater artist Aaron Landsman, fiction writer Hanna Pylväinen, and composer/percussionist Jason Treuting, is free and open to the public.
The Lewis Center for the Arts will present a Senior Thesis Film Festival featuring five new short films by students in the Program in Visual Arts: Labor Against Waste by Margaret Craycraft, Game Over by Matthew Floyd, Exes by Nonny Okwelogu, The True Story of Fictional James by Jane Pritchard, and Fluff by Jack Thornton. All five films will be screened on Friday, April 17 at 8:00 p.m. in the James M. Stewart ‘32 Theater at 185 Nassau Street, and again on Saturday, April 25 at 8:00 p.m. at the Frist Film/Performance Theater at Frist Campus Center on the Princeton University campus. Both screenings are free and open to the public.
The Lewis Center for the Arts' Program in Visual Arts at Princeton University will present All My Things Are Hymns, an exhibition of watercolors by senior Kai Song-Nichols. The paintings draw from sources as diverse as Quattrocento Italian painting, medieval Byzantine painting, Japanese shin-hanga prints, and Franco-Belgian comics known as bandes dessinées and are intended to celebrate the extraordinary riches of the history of visual culture. The work will be on view April 13 through 17 in the Lucas Gallery at 185 Nassau Street. A reception will be held on Thursday, April 16 from 8:00 to 9:00 p.m. The exhibition and reception are free and open to the public.