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  1. Ceramic workshop with textural tile maker and sculptor, Rhoda Kahler. Stamp it, sculpt it, carve it, keep it decorative or make it functional! July 25 & 26th, 10am - 4pm Opportunity to make either two tiles or one tile and one sculpture included in the price. (Tile size approximately: 10”x10”) Lunch will be served both days during the class, this is included in the price. Students do not have to bring any materials but are welcome to bring their own texture materials and/or sketchbook/notebook if they’d like. This class is great for students that have worked with clay before but beginners are welcome! Students do have the option to make the second class focused on tiles if they prefer. Students that create more than the two items described above, can purchase additional tickets at the front desk. $225/$200 Members Space is limited, registration deadline: July 17th, 2019 Click Here to Register Class will be located at: View 3272 St. Rt. 28 Old Forge, NY 13420 www.ViewArts.org 315-369-6411 Rhoda Kahler’s Biography Rhoda Kahler is a ceramic artist with a studio in West Chester, Pennsylvania. Her work has been featured internationally, nationally, and regionally in magazines, newspapers and television, including on the Home and Garden Television network (HGTV) and Crave Magazine, among many others. In addition to exhibiting in galleries, Kahler’s large scale handmade tile murals and sculptures appear in public and private collections. Notable commissions include the Delaware Art Museum, West Chester University and the Philadelphia Environmental Film Festival. Kahler conducts workshops nationally and participates in a wide range of Artist Residencies, some of which include the Philadelphia Museum of Art and Inglis House. Kahler is an adjunct faculty member at West Chester University, where she received her bachelor of fine art degree in 1995. Drawing from nature, much of Kahler’s art bends toward the organic, making use of abstraction and assemblage. There is a tactile intimacy that is translated through the mud between her fingers to her pieces that beg to be touched. Kahler is captivated by surface and in a never ending exploration of the vast textures that can be achieved through clay. The majority of Kahler’s work is cone 6 oxidation however, pit firing techniques and photo lithography were used for the 24/7 Project.
  2. History of Japanese Ceramics New Hampshire Institute of Art Sharon Art Center Campus CER051 Nov 3 – Dec 8, 2015 (6 weeks) Tuesdays, 6 – 7:30pm Professor John Baymore $149 This series of slide lectures will explore the cultural context in which this art form developed and currently thrives, including the impact of geography, deeply held Shinto and Buddhist beliefs, the lifestyle of the Samurai class, and the impact of the Tea Ceremony on the art. We will look at the production of the Six Ancient Kilns, the Mingei Movement, the work of the Living National Treasures, and look at contemporary trends as new artist-potters throw off the shackles of centuries of tradition. Finally, we will look at how Japanese ceramics had an impact on contemporary American artist-potter’s work, and how Abstract Expressionism impacted the Japanese ceramists. (This is a bit similar in content to the full credit-bearing degree level course bearing the same course title. Without the heavy readings, papers, and exams!) Prerequisite: None To register BY PHONE: Rhiannon Mimms (603) 836-2564 IN PERSON: Manchester Campus: Mon – Fri, 8:15 am – 4:30 pm Fuller Hall, 156 Hanover St. Sharon Arts Campus: Mon – Fri, 9 am – 3 pm 457 NH Route 123, Sharon, NH BY EMAIL: CERegistration@nhia.edu ONLINE: www.nhia.edu/ceregister BY MAIL: New Hampshire Institute of Art Continuing Education Office 148 Concord Street Manchester, NH 03104-4858
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