Search Results: 'foundations studies exhibition'
Coloring Time: An Exhibition from the Archive of Korean-American Artists Part One (1955-1989)
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AHL Foundation and Korean Cultural Service of New York are proud to present some materials from the Archive of Korean-American Artists (AKAA). Korean artists such as Whanki Kim (1913-1974), John Pai... More > (b. 1937), Nam June Paik (1932-2006) and Po Kim (b. 1917) started to settle down in New York in the 1960s while a large number of artists arrived here to study at various MFA programs in the 1980s. Byron Kim, Y. David Chung, Ik-joong Kang, Theresa Hak Kyung Cha and many talented young Korean-American artists lived and worked in New York in the 1980s. This exhibition catalogue presents a group of the first generations who set up their studios in the greater New York area in the 1960s to the 1980s. This exhibition catalogue of Coloring Time includes scholarly essays along with documents, photographs, drawings, and sketches of Korean-American artists as well as their early works classified into five themes in order to show a creative journey of Korean contemporary art transplanted in the US.< Less
Memory and Action: Works Inspired by Art Spiegelman's MAUS
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The Foundation Studies program is the first step on the four-year path towards completing a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. During this year, a student works to strengthen the fundamental capabilities... More > needed to become a successful creative professional. Using Art Spiegelman’s as inspiration, this year’s Foundation Studies students created the response artworks in this gallery catalogue. Just as Maus changed the world of comics, these first year students are changing their individual techniques of art, striving to grow and perceive themselves as professional artists.< Less
The Elements of Agriculture (Illustrated)
“This book is presented to you, not as a work of science, nor as a dry, chemical treatise, but as a plain statement of the more simple operations by which nature produces many results, so... More > common to our observation, that we are thoughtless of their origin. On these results depend the existence of man and the lower animals. No man should be ignorant of their production. In the early prosecution of the study, you will find, perhaps, nothing to relieve its tediousness; but, when the foundation of agricultural knowledge is laid in your mind so thoroughly that you know the character and use of every stone, then may your thoughts build on it fabrics of such varied construction, and so varied in their uses, that there will be opened to you a new world, even more wonderful and more beautiful than the outward world, which exhibits itself to the senses. Thus may you live two lives, each assisting in the enjoyment of the other.”< Less