Wood and steel sculptures by Sculpture I & II students are inhabiting the TAMU-CC Performing Arts Center for the rest of the week. Made in response to the Russian Renaissance performance and the architecture of the PAC, students were given the opportunity to create life-sized wood or steel sculptures to be displayed in the lobby to compliment the performance, and will be moved to the Weil Gallery Friday, October 19th for further display through the end of the month.
In sculptural series such as Turf Rolls, Pre-Fab(ulous), and The Not So Little Engine within this ongoing, multi-year project of Exurban, I consider the intangibility and responsibility of hyperobjects as I explore the tension between nature and societal innovation. Inspired by mise en abyme, I combine sizes and proportions to physically invoke a meta-narrative where one is both inside and outside, both subject and object, and both in control and being controlled. These comparisons of perception address a drive to create a version of nature and of society with which we are comfortable — one that is contained and controlled.
Rudolph Blume Fine Art / Artscan Gallery champions and exhibits work in a broad spectrum of contemporary artistic practice, from conceptual works to large-scale installation and time-based performances. The program’s emphasis lies with emerging and mid-career artists. The gallery is home to innovative, singular, and pioneering exhibitions across a variety of media and genres, including painting, sculpture, photography, video, drawing and printmaking.
Stove Work’s is located at the corner of Holtzclaw and 14th. Built in 1915, the building operated as Tennessee Coffin and Casket Co until the 1950’s when it was purchased by Tennessee Stove Works for the assembly and distribution of cast iron stoves. The building has since changed hands many times over, and in the spring of 2017, it changed hands for the final time and now begins it’s journey as Stove Works.