They See Me Rollin’ / Allopatry / Oh Dolly
An exhibition of sculpture in motion by the student artists of Sahar Khoury’s Advanced Sculpture class.
Featuring: Erik Bender, Bridget Cuevas, Lindsay Hansen, Rachel Harris, Justin Hsiung, Andrew Ingersoll, Weiran Jiang, Jerome Pansa, Amy Prindle, Karen Radomski, Diana Sanchez, Amelia Tsai, Yingliang Ying
Wednesday, October 7th – Friday October 23rd, 2015
Opening Reception: Wednesday, October 7th, 4 – 7pm
Worth Ryder Art Gallery, 116 Kroeber Hall, UC Berkeley Campus
Gallery Hours: Tuesday through Saturday, 12 – 5 pm
Free, Accessible, and Open to the Public
Featuring and curated by the student artists of Sahar Khoury’s Advanced Sculpture class, They See Me Rollin’ / Allopatry / Oh Dolly is a show of mobile, wheeled sculptures.
Over the course of the exhibition, the work will be reconfigured into several different installations. These various installations, which involve the recycling of existing elements and the addition of new elements, are framed in such a way as to form several sub-exhibitions, and reflect the evolving perspectives of student curators.
They See Me Rollin’
They See Me Rollin’ features a blend of unique meanings and materials crafted onto rolling dollies. By using found materials and pieces of furniture, the artists have deconstructed and reconstructed their ideas to formulate an entire show on wheels. The exhibition features conceptual, humorous, experimental, and figurative works that create a complex variety of artworks brought together by their rolling qualities.
Written by Amy Prindle
Allopatric speciation occurs when a single species becomes geographically separated; each group evolves new and distinctive traits. In the artistic world, removing objects from their normal uses and placing them in new surroundings calls to attention details that would otherwise be overlooked. And through interaction with other objects, becomes a part of a new, larger whole.
This exhibition explores the relationship between the group, the individual, the artist and the curator in an attempt to answer the question: how can an armature on wheels come to life?
Written by Rachel Harris & Lindsay Hansen
The attachment of a sculpture onto wheels introduces the notion of movement by removing its permanence from a specific space or place. As the dimension of mobility engages with the spatial manipulation and assemblage techniques evident in such structures, a playful dance is seen. Contrasting materialities instigate dialogue; we roll into an alternate built environment.
Written by Justin Hsiung
Please join us for an Opening Reception from 4 – 7 pm on Wednesday, October 7th, 2015!
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