Thursday, March 22 · 6 PM · $15
SPACE IS LIMITED. ADVANCE RESERVATIONS ONLINE OR BY PHONE STRONGLY RECOMMENDED.
Wine and cheese will be provided.
From a communal pile of used can tabs, attendees will string them on tubing which can be tied in a knot or any fun shape. By the end of the class they will be transformed into a dynamic work of art for your coffee table. Materials included.
Alice Hope was recently named the 2018 “ Woman to Watch” for New York by the National Museum of Women in the Arts, and will be showing works at NMWA this summer. Concurrent to the Radical Voice show, Alice Hope has a one person show at Guild Hall: February 25- March 25, 2018. She holds an MFA from Yale University and shows at Ricco Maresca Gallery in New York.
Image: Alice Hope; Untitled, 2017; Used can tabs and IV tubing.
Curated by Amy Kirwin Program Partners include Drawdown East End, Peconic Land Trust, South Fork Natural History Museum, Oceana and the Peter Matthiessen Center. This timely exhibition features artists who use their talents to focus on environmental conservation and activism, whether through fine art, science, photography, film, music, prose or other forms of artistic expression. The vision for eARTh is to use art to creatively confront the alarming state of our precious planet and its inhabitants in a way that all can understand and appreciate. The intention of eARTh is to ask questions and inspire action. What can you do to make a difference? Artists include Roisin Bateman, Kristian Brevik, Scott Bluedorn, Megan Chaskey, Erica Cirino, Rossa Cole, Janet Culbertson, Thomas Deininger, Alejandro Duran, Jim Gingerich, Mamoun Friedrich Grosvenor, John Haigney, Kara Hoblin, Michael Light, Pamela Longobardi, Christa Maiwald, Tucker Marder, Janine Martel, Steve Miller, Patricia Paladines, Aurora Robson, Cindy Pease Roe, Lauren Ruiz, Jonathan Shlafer, Anne Sherwood Pundyk, Anne Seelbach, Kathryn Szoka, and Diane Tuft, plus a special project by the members of the South Fork Natural History Museum’s Young Environmentalists program. Image: Alejandro Duran; Vena, 2011