In 1999, Tom Nakashima saw a pile of dead trees waiting to be burned. The image was so striking, he
Provided Photo Kyle Staver stands near two of her large-scale works. Visual Arts at Chautauqua Institution is kicking off its
Painter Barry Nemett will discuss the role his travels have played in his work during the last VACI lecture of the season at 7 p.m. today in the Hultquist Center.
This year’s VACI Open Members Exhibition will feature a wide-ranging selection of work by VACI Partners members. From a sculpture composed of rotary phones and paper pulp to watercolor paintings of Chautauqua, the exhibition is composed of an eclectic variety of media.
In the late 1980s, Bryan Hopkins was a mathematics major until he enrolled in a ceramics class to fulfill an art requirement. After that class, he switched majors and began a career in ceramics that he continues to this day.
The visual arts will have a role in this year’s inter-arts collaboration, with images projected on large, moving sails that act as a narrative thread throughout the performance.
Landscape painter Stanley Lewis continues to stumble onto inspiration in odd places — like the figurative paintings of Italian Renaissance painter Giotto Di Bondone.
For Jean Bailey Gaede, the history of Chautauqua Institution is a family affair, one that began at the turn of the century when her grandfather became the director of the School of Art.
Sam Van Aken has spent the last four years collecting varieties of heirloom fruit, grafting them all onto one tree that bears 40 types of stone fruit at different times during the year.
After three weeks of toiling in their studios, the work of the art students will be featured in the Chautauqua School of Art Annual Student Exhibition.