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July 19, 1972 - Image 12

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-07-19

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Page Six


Wednesday, July 19, 1972

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, July 19, 1972

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Local galleries cater
to various art tastes

There is more art in Ann Ar-
bor than people know about.
Once you've wandered through
the art museum and the exhi-
bits listed in the University Re-
cord, there is still a great deal
of interesting art to contem-
plate in galleries that support
themselves by selling what they
The newest gallery in Ann Ar-
bor is the. University Activities
Center (UAC) Art Gallery in
the Michigan Union. It has an
atmosphere of determined con-
fusion. Not all the art is that
good, but there are a surprising
number of very striking pieces,
and there's so much art, in so
many different forms and styles,
that it gives the exciting feeling
that you might discover some-
thing by accident.
The gallery started because
the professional galleries didn't
want student art. Even if it was
good, they felt it represented too
experimental a stage in the ar-
tist's development. They wanted
are that reflected a body of
work, and the student, in trying
various media while developing
a style, is not that consistent
Anybody can submit art to the
UAC gallery, although student
work has some preference. There
are three different review pan-
els, and work rejected by one
panel may be resubmitted to the
other two. All the people who
work at the gallery are volun-
teers, except for the director
Don Mattson, an energetic man
who adds to the atmosphere of
constant activity.
Any kind of artistic endeavor
fits into the gallery. They have
had workshops, craft demon-
strations and poetry. I recently
saw a girl wandering around
looking for a quilting bee. Matt-
son was preparing for the spe-

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cial "children's art exhibit," and
showed me some of the work.
"It's very up-to-date. That's
what the modern artists are do-
ing. They're just learning how
to be children." The pleasure of
the gallery is in its unrestricted
creative effort.
On Julie Forsythe's desk there
is an abstraction in a glass box,
which, a note explains, was cre-
ated when her grandson drop-
ped his model car on the stove.
Forsythe owns the Forsythe
Gallery, upstairs above the Post
Office in Nickels Arcade, the
oldest gallery in Ann Arbor.
There is a certain conservative
quality about the gallery, al-
though it is true, as Forsythe
emphasizes, that works vary
from "the realistic to the non-
objective." The gallery has more
variety in media than most pri-
vate galleries, in town: photo-
graphy, ceramics and sculpture,
as well as painting and prints.
Neverthless, with the possible
exception of the model car, I
didn't see anything there that
would have been called daring,
and probably wouldn't have con-
sidered that a virtue anyway.
Forsythe stressed that the gal-
lery was "very much interested
in draftsmanship and crafts-
manship" as well as creativity.
A child can make a good work
of art, she said, but it's an acci-
dent. Art shown must be good,
Mich. artists
to show work
at Raekham
Tomorrow marks the begin-
ing of the University's 20th an-
nual Michigan Invitational Ex-
ibition in the galleries of the
Rackham Building.
The art show and related art
conference tomorrow, which are
sponsored by the College of
Architecture and Design and
the University Extension Ser-
vice, "give the pulse of what is
happening in Michigan for ser-
ious part-time artists," says
David Rubello, who installed the
According to Rubello, the ex-
hibition and conference draw
people of all ages and artistic
backgrounds who "just want to
know something about ar.
People who come may be in-
terested in buying a painting or
just keeping informed as to
what is happening among Mich-
igan artists.
This year's exhibition, termed
"one of its kind" by Rubell,
is composed mostly of the works
of exhibitors who are new to
the Rackham galleries.
Many of the participating ar-
tists have been active in other
art exhibitions around the state
and have won regional and local
awards. Some will also be ex-
hibiting their work at the Ann
Arbor Street Art Fair.
Works in water color, oils and
acrylics have been combined in
a "well-rounded" painting ex-
hibition, according to Rubello.
Highlights of the conference
include demonstrations by ar-
tists who are well known in
their fields. Fred Leach, a na-
tionally known water colorist,
and Mustafa Naguib, an inter-
nationally known sculptor, are
two of the artists who will dem-
onstrate their techniques and
give their audiences a chance to
see how, a professional artist
Richard Muhlberger, who was
recently appointet Chairman of
Education at the Detroint In-
stitute of Art, is also scheduled
to speak in the opening session
of the conference.
The exhibit runs through

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