The Department of Fiber Science and Apparel Design celebrates our centennial by honoring the legacy of Professor Beulah Blackmore, the first full-time clothing and textiles faculty member at Cornell.
The 2016 biennial, titled Abject/Object Empathies, includes 12 new projects, developed over 12 months by artists working in a variety of ways that suggest how the objects, buildings, interfaces, and images we construct are shaped by the intentional or implicit emotional, interdependent relationship to others. Learn more >
What if meaning is made not only in the initial encounter with a work of art, but in the laborious hours of production and deconstruction? Join us for facilitated conversations about the “work stories” artists tell, and how these might shift when the supply chain is included in those narratives.
Join facilitators Emilio Martinez Poppe, Susan Jahoda and Caroline Woolard of BFAMFAPhD.
This event is part of the 2016 CCA Biennial: Abject/Object Empathies.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 5:15PM
Best known for his large-scale installations, Pepón Osorio merges conceptual art and community dynamics. Osorio’s work emphasizes the exhibition space as an intermediary between the social architecture of communities and the mainstream art world.
Angkor Awakens provides a compelling first-hand look at modern Cambodia — a society at a tipping point, in which one of Asia’s youngest populations is trying to recapture its culture and step forward past what is arguably the most widespread massacre in modern history.
The A to Z of Conflict is an artist’s book project that imagines what a commonplace children’s ABC book would look like if all the letters, all the words and all the images were chosen in relation to the subject of conflict. The project that uses three languages — English, Sinhala and Tamil — these are the three main languages spoken in Sri Lanka, a country torn apart by decades of civil war.
Choreographed by Jawole Willa Jo Zollar in collaboration with Samantha Speis and dramaturg Talvin Wilks, Walking With 'Trane is inspired by the musical life and spiritual journey of John Coltrane, a composer at the forefront of jazz innovation in a racially-charged America of the 50s and 60s.
Cellist Eva Lymenstull joins fortepianist Shin Hwang to perform a concert revolving around the theme 'Rhetoric in Music' featuring works by Beethoven and Haydn.
What are the different ways in which scholars and practitioners approach these processes? What might these socially-engaged rejoinders to mass incarceration gain by being examined in tandem? This free and public event interrogates the stories, affects, and knowledges that pass from “cell to cell”: from the overcrowded cells that incarcerate 1 in 100 people in the United States, to the media cells of the televisual projections of prisons across the world, to the individual cells of the body politic itself.
The premiere of "Bitter Banquet," Annie Lewandowski's multimedia song cycle based on characters from Euripides's tragedies, will take place as part of the Department of Classics festival "Sustaining the Antique."