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Art Exhibits

The Malone University College of Theology, Arts, and Sciences –Department of Art will present the following exhibits beginning with the opening of spring semester, January 10, 2011, on the campus located at 2600 Cleveland Avenue NW in Canton. All exhibits are free and open to the public.

  McFadden Gallery, located within the Johnson Center for Worship and the Fine Arts

January 10-31, 2011

 “Celestial Sphere”   Photography by David Emitt Adams

Born in Yuma, Arizona, David Emitt Adams experienced a rather nomadic life with his family living in various cities in the United States as well as in Mexico, Argentina, and Indonesia. David’s passion for photography formed through these life experiences that he felt compelled to document. He received a BFA from Bowling Green in 2003 and is pursuing an MFA in Tempe, Arizona. The photographs in the exhibit, “Celestial Sphere”, depict his use of a round format for the photos and his continued experimentation with the photographic process itself.

 

Fountain Gallery, located within the Johnson Center for Worship and the Fine Arts
January 10-February 28, 2011

“R.S.V.P.”

“R.S.V.P.” is a collaborative project between the Malone University Departments of Art and Language and Literature. Five students from the art department are responding to creative writings by five language and literature majors/minors. These same literature students are responding to the artworks created by the art majors. Professors from each department are responding to the creative works of the other as well. Their efforts will be on display in the Fountain Gallery January 10 through February 28, 2011.

Art-in-a-Case, located within the Cattell Library
Jan. 10-Feb. 28, 2011

Ceramics by Sari Sponhour

Art-in-a-Case presents the ceramic works of Sari Sponhour from January 10 through February 28, 2011. Sari has been a potter for 30 years and is a founding member of the Canton Potters’ Guild. Sari uses white clay, half porcelain/half stoneware to make her serving pieces and tableware. Currently a leaf motif distinguishes her work. Experimenting with glazes and form, Sari also creates pieces that compliment her functional pottery.