Political art is about training a critical eye upon — and opening crucial discussion about — pedestaled institutions and systems that can be difficult to approach.
Iconography, idolatry and nationalism are just a few of the stages that Tanisha Ramachandran used to describe the evolution of Hindu imagery.
For the past four weeks, students have been working hard at the Chautauqua Institution School of Art. They’re now ready to show off the fruits of their labor.
It is not often that an artist teams up with a chemical engineer, but that is exactly what James Sham
Many artists paint on paper. Helen Frederick paints with paper. Frederick, who will speak at 7 p.m. tonight in the
The allusive title of this exhibition, conceived by Galleries Director Judy Barie, suggests a play on the contemporary phrase “farm to table.”
Roxana Pop is a Chautauquan.
She wasn’t always — raised in Romania, Pop attended the University of Missouri while she was a Fulbright scholar pursuing a master’s degree in photojournalism. In 2013, that program led her to a photography internship at The Chautauquan Daily. And from the minute she set foot on the grounds, she felt herself changed.
When Sam Van Aken was confronted with the decision of whether to remain in his family business or to branch out, he found he was able to do both.
In 1999, Tom Nakashima saw a pile of dead trees waiting to be burned. The image was so striking, he
The Strohl Art Center gallery store offers an array of handcrafted pieces created by variety of artists. From jewelry to scarves to purses, the store offers unique pieces of “wearable art,” said store manager Lynn LeFauve.