Showing posts with label Kim Stringfellow. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Kim Stringfellow. Show all posts

Eve Andree Laramee and Kim Stringfellow at the SFAI

Laramee
Eve Andree Laramee

Lecture
Friday, April 29
6pm Tipton Hall

Workshop
Invisible Fire: Mapping our Atomic Legacy
Saturday & Sunday, April 30 & May 1
TBD
Exhibition
April 22 - May 31
Mon - Fri, 9am - 5pm
SFAI Gallery 1

Eve Andree Laramee
Kim Stringfellow

As part of the Santa Fe Art Institute's ongoing season "Half Life: Patterns of Change," we are proud to present interdisciplinary artist and educator, Eve Adree Laramee to lecture at Tipton Hall on Friday, April 29 at 6pm. Eve will also hold a workshop Saturday and Sunday April 30th & May 1st.

Eve Andree Laramee is an interdisciplinary artist and researcher, and activist working at the confluence of art and science, specializing in the environmental and health impacts of Cold War atomic legacy sites.

At her lecture, Eve will be speaking about her most recent projects dealing with the environmental and health impacts of our atomic legacy, including her 2009 installation, "Halfway to Invisible" about uranium mining in the Grants, NM area; and her current work in progress, "Slouching Towards Yucca Mountain" a Sci-Fi Western dealing with the problem of radioactive waste from the nuclear power industry and nuclear weapons.

The lecture/workshop will also expand upon her collaborations with environmental scientists mapping the waterborne radioactive plume beneath the Fernald uranium foundry site in Ohio; and a water filter project in collaboration with a materials scientist. Workshop participants will visit the National Museum of Nuclear Science and History, and if access is permitted, Kirtland Airforce Base.

Stringfellow
Kim Stringfellow

In addition, we are showing the work of Eve Andree Laramee and Kim Stringfellow at the SFAI from April 22nd through May 31st.

The SFAI's 2011-2012 season Half Life explores patterns of change in social, cultural, civic, environmental and artistic systems.

For more info visit the SFAI blog or website, or call (505) 424-5050.

CHRIS TAYLOR: VISTING ARTIST PRESENTATION

Fusing art, architecture, and landscape in Donald Judd’s “100 untitled works in mill aluminum”, Chinati Foundation in Marfa, TX, via 2010 Field Reports.
WHAT: CHRIS TAYLOR, Director of Land Arts of the American West at TTU Visiting Artist Presentation
WHEN: Thursday, November 18th, 4 pm in ART 41

WHERE: San Diego State University, San Diego, California
Please join us for a special visiting artist presentation by Chris Taylor, Director of the Land Arts of the American West program at Texas Tech University: http://arch.ttu.edu/wiki/Land_Arts_of_the_American West and http://landarts.org. Chris will discuss the Land Arts program he heads at TTU— an immersive, interdisciplinary field study program where students spend a full semester “expanding the definition of land art through direct experience with the full range of human interventions in the landscape, from the inscriptions of pictographs and petrogylphs to the construction of roads, dwellings, and monuments, as well as traces of those actions.” Each year Land Arts travels more than 6,000 miles to live and work for over fifty days in the landscape while visiting sites such as Chaco Canyon and Roden Crater, the Grand Canyon and Double Negative, the Wendover Complex of the Center for Land Use Interpretation and Spiral Jetty, Marfa and Cabinetlandia, the Very Large Array and The Lightning Field.
Chris will be traveling with Kim Stringfellow’s Art, Environment, and Place SDSU Honors course students over the following weekend for a culminating field study trip at the Salton Sea. For more information, please visit: http://kimstringfellow.wordpress.com/. Please encourage your undergrad and graduate students to attend this lecture. Class groups are very welcome.

Jackrabbit Homestead BOOK SIGNING with Kim Stringfellow


Michael Dawson Gallery will host a book signing and exhibition featuring photographs from Jackrabbit Homestead: Tracing the Small Tract Act in the Southern California Landscape, 1938-2008 by Kim Stringfellow. Published by the Center for American Places, this 136-page hard cover book with dust jacket features sixty-one color photographs with an accompanying text. Signed copies of the book will be available for purchase for those unable to attend the event. Signed and inscribed books may also be purchased through PayPal at www.kimstringfellow.com.

Twenty-four photographic images from the book will be on display in the gallery from February 20th until April 3rd, 2010. Historical documents and photos related to the jackrabbit homesteading experience will also be on display.

For more information about this project or to download the JRHS audio tour, please visit the project’s Web site at www.jackrabbithomestead.com.

OPENING RECEPTION: SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20th, 2010 FROM 2 TO 4 PM.

Dawson Books/Michael Dawson Gallery
535 N. Larchmont Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90004
PH: 323.469.2186
Hours: Thursday – Saturday 11am-5pm and by appointment.


Kim Stringfellow

Jackrabbit Homestead Book Now Available


From Kim Stringfellow:

Jackrabbit Homestead: Tracing the Small Tract Act in the Southern California Landscape, 1938–2008
published by the Center for American Places is now available for online pre-order at www.kimstringfellow.com. The book explores the cultural history and physical landmarks that resulted from the implementation of the 1938 Small Tract Act throughout Southern California's Morongo Basin region near Joshua Tree National Park. The Small Tract Act was one of the many land acts designed to dispose of “useless” federal lands from the U.S. public domain. The hardbound book contains sixty-one color plates and a text by Kim Stringfellow.
Signed and inscribed copies are available for purchase through PayPal at http://www.kimstringfellow.com/bookorder.html.
For more information about this project, please visit:
www.jackrabbithomestead.com.

Semi-related event:
New Topographics Artist-Led Exhibition Walkthrough
LACMA
Los Angeles County Museum of Art
5905 Wilshire Boulevard
Los Angeles CA 90036
When: Sunday, December 6th, 2 PM
Cost: Free with LACMA regular admission
If you are in Los Angeles this coming Sunday please join me for an exhibition walkthough that I will lead of LACMA’s current photography exhibit, New Topographics: Photographs of a Man-Altered Landscape. The group will meet at the front of the exhibit in BCAM on the 2nd floor if you plan to attend. The event is free with paid admission, tickets required (available one hour before the program). For more information on this event please the exhibit Web page at: http://www.lacma.org/art/ExhibTopo.aspx. JRHS books will be available for purchase at LACMA’s gift shop.
JRHS Lecture:
Joshua Tree National Park Association’s Old Schoolhouse Lecture Series
Old Schoolhouse Museum 29 Palms
6760 National Park Drive, 29 Palms, CA
WHEN: Friday, December 11th, 7 PM
COST: $5 at the door
This lecture will cover the history of jackrabbit homesteading throughout the Morongo Basin. For more information please visit: http://desertinstitute.homestead.com/lectures/osh.html.

Kim Stringfellow

UPDATES FROM KIM STRINGFELLOW

from Kim Stringfellow:

Exhibit, lecture & workshop event:

Jackrabbit Homestead: Tracing the Small Tract Act in the Southern California Landscape

PHOTOGRAPHS BY KIM STRINGFELLOW

SHOW OPENING & LECTURE WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER (FREE)

THURSDAY- OCTOBER 22, 2009 6:00-9:00

UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism Center for Photography,
Northgate Hall, U.C. Campus Hearst & Euclid

Stringfellow attacks her subject as a historian, a collector, and a photographer with the vision of a Walker Evans on acid.

—Danny Lyon, author of The Bikeriders and Conversations with the Dead


In conjunction with this event, I will be leading the Land Use & The Built Environment: Photographing the Albany Bulb workshop with Fotovision on October 24th & 25th, 2009 — 10:00 am to 5:00 pm. Please visit Fotovision’s Web site for more information and to sign up for this workshop.
Workshop description: Artist/educator, Kim Stringfellow will lead a three-day photographic exploration and collaborative photo book project focusing on the built and cultural landscape of the Albany Bulb, a 30-acre spit of shoreline landfill owned by the City of Albany, which has been “reclaimed” by a variety of interest groups including urban artists, homeless, dog-walkers, teenagers, and environmentalists.
In this unique and challenging workshop participants will have the opportunity to collaboratively produce a book project in the span of a weekend. The workshop will begin with an introductory lecture by Stringfellow on Friday evening. Saturday will consist of a field workshop day where workshop participants document the site photographically supported by field notes and interviews of park users when possible. Sunday will be spent organizing and sequencing the photographs into a print on demand collaborative book project to be printed at Blurb.com.
Additional help with book production, editing and design during the workshop will be offered by Fotovision program director, Adrianne Koteen. PLEASE NOTE: This class will also be meeting on Friday night, October 23rd, from 6-9pm.


JACKRABBIT HOMESTEAD

Artist Kim Stringfellow has announced her new project JACKRABBIT HOMESTEAD.

The project, "is a forthcoming book and web-based multimedia presentation featuring a downloadable car audio tour exploring the cultural legacy of the Small Tract Act in Southern California's Morongo Basin region near Joshua Tree National Park. Stories from this underrepresented regional history are told through the voices of local residents, historians, and area artists—many of whom reside in reclaimed historic cabins and use the structures as inspiration for their creative work."

Check out and attend the May 22nd event at Farmlab