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September 22, 1994 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-22

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4 - The Michigan Daily - Weekend etc. - Thursday, September 22, 1994

Continued from page 1
This year-long project will kick off October 1, with the first sub-topic of
Architecture and Furnishings. Some of the projects planned for the first four
months include cave painting, stained-glass windows, Turkish kilins and
Russian onion domes.
Both Golden and the director of ArtVentures, Shelly Casto, are new to the
Art Association and are developing new projects for the workshop area. One
of their target areas is the University community.
As part of their efforts to get more students involved, they are looking to
make the projects appeal to adults as well as young children. Golden and Casto
hope that students will start attending the adult nights which are held every
other Friday night
"We're hoping to get fraternities and sororities and other college social
groups to use this space on the Friday night adult nights," said Casto. "We

really want to try and make the projects for all ages."
Though ArtVentures Workshop may easily appeal to the spontaneous
artistic impulses of many university students, it is only one of the features of
the Art Center.
For those who would like more in-depth instruction on various art forms,
the Art Center offers a full line of classes (see sidebar, page 1). Members of
the Ann Arbor artist community come to the Art Association to teach classes
to area residents.
"A fair number of (university) students who take classes here are doing it
to supplement their university studies," said Tarry-Crowe.
University involvement has not necessarily been the focus of the Associa-
tion but is far from neglected. Every semester workstudy students are hired to
work in the gallery, reception, ArtVentures and various specialty areas.
Graduate students get involved as instructors for the art courses. Students also
become involved as volunteers who are always in demand.
Though the Art Center historically has been involved with university
events, and programs and students remain active at the Center today, more
student involvement would definitely be invited, according to Tarry-Crowe.
"Sometimes we have a perception that they're students and they should
know," she said, "and we could definitely get the word out better."
Tarry-Crowe asserts that the Art Center is usually secondary to programs
sponsored by the Art School. "I think the University does a very good job at
keeping students involved in their own projects."

While she insists that this is not a bad thing, she hopes that more stude*
will visit the Center, even if only to drop in the Gallery Shop or the Exhibition
Both the Exhibition Gallery and the retail Gallery Shop feature area artists'
works either as displays or available for purchase.
The Exhibition Gallery shows two or three Michigan artists per month.
Now through mid-November will be "The Annual," which is one of two yearly
juried art shows the Center features. "The Annual" is an all-media show with
the theme "One Foot in the Door."
Operating on the retail level is the Gallery Shop which pulls from artists all
over the Great Lakes amea. Pieces in this part of the Center change accordi9
to demand.
"Everything in there is a piece of art, hand-made by someone," said Tarry-
If it is one thing that those who work at the Ann Arbor Art Association want
people to know, it is that art is something for everyone. And whatever it is to
you, the Art Center has something to offer.
"There are always more people to reach with art," said Tarry-Crowe. "Art
is more than just paintings on a wall. It can be what you wear because you put
it together or the carpet in your dorm because it looks pretty or even something
you buy at the grocery store because of the way it was packaged."
For more information about upcoming events at the Art Association or to
find out how you can volunteer, call 994-8004.


Continued from page 1
mixing and theory through a study of
contemporary and historical master
painters. Cost: $108 (members $95);
$16 model fee.
Sunday Painters of the '90s -
Figure in Oil
225 - Sunday, 1-4 p.m.
An introduction to painting the
human figure in oil. Color composi-
tion and technique will be discussed
with an emphasis on individual ex-

pression. Some drawing experience
recommended. Cost: $108 (members
$95); $40 model fee.
Basic Drawing
130A - Tuesday, 7-10 p.m.
130B - Monday, 7-10 p.m.
Students will learn the'basics of
drawing, brush up on their old tech-
niques and learn some new ones. Cost:
$108 (members $95); $8 model fee.
Continuing Drawing
230 - Thursday, 7-10 p.m.

Challenging, visual problem solv-
ing. This class is for students who
have had some drawing experience.
Cost: $108 (members $95); $8 model
Comics: Concept to Completion
240 - Monday, 7-10 p.m.
Learn to develop a comic page in
rough, layout, pencil and finished ink.
Marketing and publication will be
discussed. Bring a portfolio of work,
pencil and sketch paper to the first
class. Cost: $108 (members $95).
Life Drawing Studio
000 - Wednesday, 9:30 a.m.-12:30
Wednesday, 7-10 p.m.
Work independently from experi-
enced artists' models (nude). Unin-
structed sessions are run on a drop-in
basis. Easels and drawing horses avail-
able. No registration necessary. Cost:
$6 per session or $27.50 for a five-
session pass.

Weaving, Painted Warp and Pick-
Up Techniques
250 - Wednesday, 7-10 p.m.
The weaving experienced will use
textile inks and dyes to create a painted
warp on which to weave during the
first part of the term. During the sec-
ond part of the class, students w'
learn pick-up techniques. Studenr
should bring a white cotton warp the
first evening. Cost: $108 (members
$95); $17 lab fee.
Beginning Jewelry
170 - Tuesday, 7-10 p.m.
Create original jewelry in copper,
brass or silver. Cost: $108 (members
$95); $25 lab/open studio fee. ,
Casting About
175 - Thursday, 7-10 p.m.
Students will learn the basics of
the lost-wax process and cast silver
into wonderful jewelry pieces. Silver
must be purchased independently.
Cost: $108 (members $95); $25 lab/
open studio fee.

Chart a Bold Course
'Yoi have studd hard and now we think you
should take some time off and go to work overseas.
KPMG is expanding its international
Internship opportunities and you can be a
part of it. If you are a second-semester
sophomore or above and a bilingual
accounting major, get out your passport and
apply for this exciting program.
For an application and further details, please

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