Thursday, October 2 - Sunday, November 2, 2014
Reception: Thusday, October 2, 5:00pm - 7:00pm
Decker, Meyerhoff & Pinkard Galleries
Highlights the personal and professional work of the College's award-winning teaching staff.
Here At Last Was His Chance Of An Adventure 22”x30”, Screenprint, 2013
Jonathan Thomas Solo Faculty Exhibition
Friday, November 7 - Sunday, November 23, 2014
Reception: Friday, November 17th, 5:00pm - 7:00pm
Jonathan Thomas is the current Chair of the Printmaking Department at Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) in Baltimore, Maryland. He joined the Printmaking Department in 2010 after serving as a Lecturer in Print Media at the University of Miami from 2004-10. His work explores the contradictions and ambiguity of visual culture and the power of printed matter to influence, shape-shift, recycle and immortalize through his work.
2014 Juried Undergraduate Exhibition
Friday, November 21 - Sunday, December 14, 2014
Reception: Friday, November 21, 5:00pm - 7:00pm
Decker & Meyerhoff Galleries
MICA's annual Juried Undergraduate Exhibition, is a selection of the best of the best of the College's undergraduate student artists. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors are invited to submit work for consideration by the jurors. Participants will be selected from a variety of disciplines-including painting, sculpture, illustration, ceramics, drawing, photography, and video-based on artistic merit, creativity, and vision during one intensive day.
Faux Portrait #5 2013 Oil on Canvas 36-x24
Dan Dudrow: Faux Portraits
Wednesday, December 3 - Sunday, January 11, 2015
Reception: Friday, December 5th, 5:00pm - 7:00pm
"Two years ago I could not have imagined painting these pictures. For most of my life as a painter I've been a abstractionist - most recently culminating in a one-person show at Stevenson University in January 2013 called Ercolano Series. I still consider myself an abstractionist in goals and strategy, but after Ercolano seemed to have run its course I felt I needed something new to work with. I had not yet hit on the idea of using the human figure as 'available form'."