The Bitter Tears of Artist Opportunities

August 25th, 2015


Of Note: Are you feeling sad? The Somerville Arts Council and Greg Cook, creator of The Saddest Parade on Earth, are looking for help putting on a giant pity party.

Of Note: these are the final days to sign up for the Venice Watercolor Workshop 2015, a painting-focused trip to Venice led by past MCC Fellow Candice Smith Corby.

Fiber Artists Fiberart International 2016 seeks to exhibit the best of contemporary art and invites submissions that reflect a wide range of works related to the fiber medium. The goal of the exhibition is to include innovative work rooted in traditional fiber materials, structure, processes and history, as well as art that explores unexpected relationships between fiber and other creative disciplines. Fiberart International is produced by the Fiberarts Guild of Pittsburgh. Learn more.
Deadline: August 31, 2015

Emerging Artists The Arts & Business Council Announces the Inaugural Walter Feldman Fellowship for Emerging Artists. This new program supports the careers of young artists through the experience of a solo exhibition and provides them with curatorial support, as well as expert counsel in marketing and business skills needed to fully leverage this opportunity. Artists working in all two dimensional media except photography may apply. This fellowship is open to artists who have yet to have their first solo exhibition. Five finalists will be selected for a group show to open in October 2015. From this group show, two winners will be chosen to receive solo exhibitions in spring 2016. Juror: Liz Munsell, Assistant Curator of Contemporary Art & MFA Programs, Museum of Fine Art, Boston. Learn more.
Deadline: August 31, 2015

Writers Three prizes of $1,000 each and publication in Black Warrior Review are given annually for a poem, a short story, and an essay. Heather Christle will judge in poetry, Alissa Nutting will judge in fiction, and Mary Roach will judge in nonfiction. Learn more.
Deadline: September 1, 2015

Realist Painters The Guild of Boston Artists is currently accepting entries for their 2015 Regional Painting Competition. Open to New England artists working in a realist tradition. Learn more.
Deadline: September 1, 2015

Call to Artists Mass Audubon’s Moose Hill Gallery is currently accepting entries for the exhibition Nature’s Grand Finale: Colors of Fall (September 24 – November 30, 2015). The juror is Diana Hampe. Any medium is acceptable. Entry fee is $15 for up to 5 images in print format only (not matted or framed) for judging purposes only (minimum size 8” x10”). Include name, contact information, medium and size of framed work on the back of each print. If selected for the show, all artwork needs to be framed. Email for more information. Submissions can be dropped off in person or mailed to: Jan Nareski Goba, 293 Moose Hill St, Sharon, MA 02067.
Deadline:  September 7, 2015

Call to Artists The Pearl Street Gallery in Chelsea, MA, is now accepting entries for the exhibition The Holiday Show (Nov 7 – Dec 20th 2015), all mediums considered for this juried show.
Deadline: October 15 2015

Sculptural Installation The Newburyport Art Association (NAA) has announced a Request for Qualifications and Request for Proposals for a sculptural installation on the façade of its 1795 historic building which houses their galleries at 65 Water Street Newburyport, MA. Artists, members and non-members, are invited to forward their proposal and qualifications for this public arts project. Learn more.
Deadline: November 6, 2015

Image credit: Illustration by E. Cutis of crying melon. In public domain.

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Composer Lewis Spratlan: Long Journey of a Dream

August 19th, 2015

American composer Lewis Spratlan won an Artist Fellowship the first year the grants were offered, in 1975. He had just begun working on an opera, Life Is a Dream, whose journey spanned five decades, from near-abandonment to the one of the highest honors in American music.

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The Massachusetts Cultural Council is celebrating 40 Years of Fellowships by sharing video interviews with some of the extraordinary artists who have received Artist Fellowships since the program’s inception.

  • Visit MCC’s YouTube Channel to find more intriguing stories from past Fellows.
  • If you’re a past Fellow or Finalist of the program, sign our Alumni Book to get back in touch and share your own story.
  • Contact us if you have ideas for the project.
  • Use #YayArtists to follow the project in Twitter.

Video Credits: music by Lewis Spratlan (Music Composition Fellow 1975, ’88), “Hesperus Is Phosphorus” (Innova Recordings 2015), performed by Network for New Music and The Crossing, conducted by Donald Nally, in 2012; video footage of “Hesperus Is Phosphorus by Meg Sarachan; photographs courtesy of Lewis Spratlan, Samuel Masinter/Amherst College, and Santa Fe Opera Theater; title animation by Basia Goszczynska (Film & Video Fellow 2013); intro music by Laura Andel (Music Composition Fellow 1999); “Sao Dao,” music by Laura Andel, BMI ©1997, performed by the Laura Andel Orchestra.

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Artist Opportunities Space Oddity

August 18th, 2015

“Ground control to artists: You are floating in a most peculiar way!”

Of Note: Print Fair North at Zea Mays Printmaking, September 25, 2015

Call to Artists The Ray Wiggs Gallery located at 432 Commercial St., in Provincetown , MA is currently reviewing submissions by artists interested in representation for the 2016 season. Submissions should be made in jpeg format, or include a link to your website. If you desire to have your materials returned, include a self addressed stamped envelope. The Ray Wiggs Gallery, 432 Commercial St., Provincetown, MA 02657. Questions, contact (774)593-5143 or

Call to Artists Applications are now being accepted for Science Inspires Art: Biodiversity/Extinction, the 17th international art-sci juried art-sci exhibition organized by Art & Science Collaborations to be held at the New York Hall of Science; October 10, 2015 – February 28, 2016. Co-Jurors: Elizabeth Corr, Manager of Art Partnerships at the Natural Resources Defense Council; and Dr. Paula J. Ehrlich, President & CEO of the E.O. Wilson Biodiversity Foundation. Learn more.
Deadline (extended): August 23, 2015

Call to Artists The Pearl Street Gallery in Chelsea, MA, is now accepting entries for the exhibition The Landscape Show (Sept 12th – Oct 3rd, 2015), all mediums considered.
Deadline August 30, 2015

Call to Artists The Pearl Street Gallery in Chelsea, MA, is now accepting entries for the exhibition The Portrait Show (Oct 10- Nov 1 2015), submit your favorite portraitsof your dog, cat or imaginary friend (anyone really).
Deadline September 1, 2015

Playwright Residencies The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation is accepting applications for the National Playwright Residency Program, a program in partnership with Howlround, A Center for the Theater Commons at Emerson College. Theaters and playwrights can submit joint applications for the program, which provides artist compensation and benefits so that the artist can serve as a resident playwright at the co-applying institution for a period of three years. Playwrights also receive $30,000 in discretionary development funds and opportunities for developmental workshops at ArtsEmerson. Learn more.
Deadline: September 15, 2015

Filmmakers The Karen Schmeer Film Editing Fellowship is now accepting applications. The fellowship assists emerging documentary editors by developing their talent, expanding their creative community, and furthering their career aspirations. Emerging documentary editors who have cut at least one feature documentary (longer than 60 minutes) but no more than three and are based in the U.S. are eligible to apply. Learn more
Deadline: September 30, 2015

Artist Residency Applications are now being accepted for the Bemis Center’s Artists-in-Residence program in Omaha, NE. Each artist is provided with a live/work studio with a private bathroom and 24 hour access to facilities including a wood shop, installation spaces, and 10,000 square foot sculpture facility. Resident artists receive a $750 monthly stipend. Learn more.
Deadline: September 30, 2015

Emerging Artist Residency Fellowship The Harpo Foundation’s Emerging Artist Residency Fellowship at the Santa Fe Art Institute (SFAI) provides an opportunity to an emerging visual artist 25 years and older who needs time and space to explore ideas and start new projects. Artist Fellows will receive a one-month residency at the Santa Fe Art Institute, which includes a room with private bath, a well-lit studio space, and a $500 travel stipend. One Fellowship is awarded annually to emerging artists who demonstrate a strong artistic ability and promise and an evolving practice this is at a pivotal moment in its development. Questions, contact Residency Program Manager Nina Elder at (505) 424-5050 or gro.iafs@redlen at the Santa Fe Art Institute. Learn more.
Deadline: October 1, 2015

Call for Art Van Der Plas Gallery in New York is currently accepting entries for their annual juried exhibition Anthology. Consisting of ten finalists selected from all applicants, the exhibition will open on December 3rd 2015 and on display until December 30th 2015. Van Der Plas Gallery will present a cash prize of $1,500 and a solo exhibition in February 2016 to one winner. Artists at all stages in their careers and working in painting, drawing and sculpture are invited to apply. Learn more.
Deadline: October 10, 2015 (midnight, EST Time)

Image credit: Vintage animation of sky with moon in public domain.

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New Art Center Presents MCC Awardees in Crafts and Sculpture/Installation/New Genres

August 17th, 2015

The Massachusetts Cultural Council (MCC) and The New Art Center (NAC) will present the MCC Awardees in Crafts and Sculpture/Installation/New Genres, September 18-October 17, 2015, at the NAC, 61 Washington Park in Newtonville, MA. The exhibition will showcase awardees from MCC’s 2015 Artist Fellowships, bringing together works in the Crafts and Sculpture/Installation/New Genres categories, to blur the lines separating them and to explore the relations between them.

The exhibition features: in Crafts, Stephanie Chubbuck, Kristina W. Madsen, Warren E. Mather, Lisa Nilsson, and Jenine Shereos (Fellows) and Leigh Craven, Melissa Finelli, Johanna Finnegan-Topitzer, Duncan Gowdy, and Jennifer McCurdy (Finalists); in Sculpture/Installation/New Genres, Dana Filibert, Kelly Goff, Amy Podmore, Samuel Rowlett, and Patricia Shannon (Fellows) and Sachiko Akiyama, Angela Cunningham, Anne M. Lilly, Sage Schmett, Gina Siepel, and Deb Todd Wheeler (Finalists).

These distinguished artists were selected from a pool of 128 applicants in Crafts and 294 in Sculpture/Installation/New Genres. The jurors included Sadie Bliss, Fabio Fernández, Kathryn King, and Pam Weeks (Crafts); and Georgie Friedman, Beth Galston, and Denise Markonish (Sculpture/Installation/New Genres).

MCC Awardees in Crafts and Sculpture/Installation/New Genres
September 18-October 17, 2015
New Art Center, 61 Washington Park, Newtonville, MA 02460
Opening Reception: Friday, September 18, 2015 from 7-9 PM
Talk: MCC Support for Individual Artists, a presentation of the grants and services offered and supported by MCC for individual artists, Wednesday, September 30, 2015, from 7-8:30 PM

The exhibition is free, open to the public. Gallery hours: Monday–Friday, 9 AM–5 PM; Saturday 1–6 PM.

Gallery images: work by Dana Filibert, Stephanie Chubbuck, Warren Mather, Sage Schmett, Duncan Gowdy, and Jenine Shereos.

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Announcing the 2016 Artist Fellowships Program

August 14th, 2015

Sean Greene, HOW SOON IS NOW (2014), matte acrylic on canvas, 30 X 36 in

We’re excited to announce the launch of the 2016 Massachusetts Cultural Council Artist Fellowship Program. The Artist Fellowships are unrestricted, anonymously judged, competitive grants for individual artists in recognition of artistic excellence (please note the Traditional Arts category is not anonymously judged and has additional criteria).

There are two deadlines per fiscal year, divided by discipline. Applications are now being accepted in Drawing & Printmaking, Poetry, and Traditional Arts. Deadline: Monday, October 5, 2015.

MCC will accept applications in Choreography, Fiction/Creative Nonfiction, and Painting beginning December 15, 2015. Deadline: Monday, January 25, 2016.

Ellen LeBow, REVELATION DELUGE (2010), black ink on white clayboard, 62x38x2 in

Please note:

  • Pending approval by the MCC Board in early September, the fellowship award amount will be increased this year to $12,000 (from $10,000). The finalist award will remain at $1,000.
  • Applications in visual arts disciplines (this cycle, Drawing & Printmaking and Painting) are accepted through the (CaFE) system. Read an ArtSake post on preparing your images for CaFE.
  • Applications in Fiction/Creative Nonfiction, Poetry, and Traditional Arts are accepted through MCC’s online granting system.

Who should apply for an Artist Fellowship? Massachusetts artists creating original work who meet eligibility requirements (see guidelines) are encouraged to apply. Read our tips on applying for an MCC Artist Fellowship.

Still from Paul Matteson's TAKE IT OVER TRIO

Read full program guidelines, eligibility requirements, and application instructions.

Images: Sean Greene, HOW SOON IS NOW (2014), matte acrylic on canvas, 30 X 36 in; Ellen LeBow, REVELATION DELUGE (2010), black ink on white clayboard, 62x38x2 in; still from Paul Matteson‘s TAKE IT OVER TRIO.

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Free Info Sessions on MCC Support for Individual Artists

August 14th, 2015

But we do have a lot of good info.

The Massachusetts Cultural Council is currently celebrating 40 years of direct funding to individual artists in Massachusetts. We thought this milestone made for a good opportunity to spread the word about the numerous ways MCC and its partner organizations support individual artists.

You can learn about grants, services, online platforms, events, and other details of interest to Massachusetts artists at one of the MCC Support for Individual Artists events in September:

The Forbes Library, Community Room, 20 West St, Northampton
Tuesday, September 15, 2015, 1-3 PM

Worcester Public Library, The Saxe Room, 3 Salem Street, Worcester
Thursday, September 17, 2015, from 11:30-2 PM

New Bedford Public Library, 613 Pleasant St, New Bedford
Tuesday, September 22, 2015 11:30-2 PM

Lowell, Pollard Memorial Library, 401 Merrimack St, Lowell
September 24, 2015, 11:30-2 PM

New Art Center, 61 Washington Park, Newtonville, MA 02460
Wednesday, September 30, 2015, 7-8:30 PM

Each event will include a presentation and a question-and-answer session. All events are free and open to the public. Please see MCC’s Access Policy for information on requesting alternative formats, auxiliary aids, and services necessary to participate in one of the sessions. If you can’t attend an event – don’t worry! Video content will be shared online.

Image: Steve Fitch, SNAKEPIT OPERATOR, HWY 66, SAYRE, OKLAHOMA (1973), via the Smithsonian Art Gallery.

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Precision Artist Opportunities

August 11th, 2015

Steady as she goes.

Call for Proposals The Brayer in Ventura, CA, specializes in contemporary art by emerging and mid-career artists has announced a call for proposals for shows from now until the April 2016. Solo shows, small group shows, and installations are welcome. Artists of all mediums and genres can apply. Learn more.

Playwrights The Yale Drama Series is seeking submissions for its 2016 playwriting competition. The judge is playwright Nicholas Wright. The winner of this annual competition will be awarded the David Charles Horn Prize of $10,000, publication of his/her manuscript by Yale University Press, and a staged reading at Lincoln Center Theater. Learn more.
Deadline: August 15, 2015

Public Art on the T At the Blue Hill Ave stop planned for Mattapan on the Fairmount Line, the MBTA is inviting artists to work with architects and design 12 porcelain panels however they can imagine them. The MBTA could pick up to four artists, who would also be paid a $17,500 stipend. Learn more.
Deadline: August, 17, 2015

Of Note: The New York Foundation for the Arts invites all artists and cultural institutions to join #ArtistHotline, an Artist’s Professional Development Day on Twitter, every third Wednesday of the month from 10AM – 8PM EST. Join them on August 19, 2015.

Playwrights Upstream Artists’ Collective in Brooklyn, NY is looking for scripts from local, national, and international playwrights. The mission of Upstream is to produce new work with a focus on environmental and climate concerns in non-didactic, storied ways. Special consideration to: full length plays of less than 90 minutes, plays with music (not musicals), few characters, and poetic storytelling. Learn more.
Deadline: August 22, 2015

Filmmakers Submissions to the 2016 Sundance Film Festival are now open. Learn more.
Deadline: August 24, 2015

Public Art on the T For the new Chelsea Commuter Rail Station, across the street from the new bus rapid transit stop in the neighborhood, the MBTA seeks artists to decorate porcelain panels with up to 22 designs. Up to four artists could be selected to take part, each of whom would take home an anticipated $17,500 design fee. Learn more.
Deadline: August 24, 2015 (11:59 p.m.)

Public Art on the T At Wollaston Station, the MBTA is asking artists to take part in the design process, collaborating with architects for a rehab project at the existing Red Line stop in Quincy. Approximately $125,000 is included in the budget for the project for artwork, including a $25,000 design fee for the artist whose work is selected. Learn more.
Deadline: August 31, 2015

Peforming Artists The guidelines and online application are now available for the 2015-2016 USArtists International program. The program supports performances by American dance, music, and theater ensembles and solo artists at important cultural festivals and arts marketplaces anywhere in the world outside the United States and its territories. Learn more.
Deadline: September 4, 2015

Call for Art  IPCNY presents a selection of new prints several times per year. New Prints 2015/Autumn will be IPCNY’s 52nd New Prints Exhibition, and it will be selected by artist Tomas Vu. Only original fine art (limited edition and unique) prints are eligible; reproductions of other artwork such as drawings or paintings are not acceptable. Videos and other media made from prints are acceptable. Learn more.
Deadline: September 9, 2015 (11:59 p.m.)

Image credit: Manual of Calligraphy and Painting by Shi zhu zhai shu hua pu, Chinese, 1633, polychrome xylographic print. From the Cambridge University Library.

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Why Fund Artists?

August 7th, 2015

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts has been supporting artists for 40 years through the Artist Fellowships Program. To help illuminate why, the Massachusetts Cultural Council has asked past awardees going all the way back to 1975 to share their personal stories of receiving the state award for artistic excellence.

The following gallery compiles of some of those stories, which tell of much-needed funding to expand projects, encouragement to take artistic chances, and the gift of time and space to grow into new directions. The reminiscences range from the ’70s through to recent years.

Watch for future galleries from the history of the Artist Fellowships Program, and if you’re a past awardee, visit our Alumni Book to tell us your story.

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How Do You Talk about Your Art?

August 6th, 2015

Periodically, we pose a question to artists about an issue they face in their work and lives.

At some point, most artists are asked to either speak or write about their work and about their creative process. How much do they explain? What aspects do they steer away from discussing?

We asked artists in different disciplines, What do you strive to convey when speaking or writing publicly about your work?

Matthew Gamber, 3D GLASSES (2010), Digital Silver Gelatin Print, 20x24 in

Matthew Gamber, visual artist
Primarily: brevity. In that brevity, you have the opportunity to distill your intent to a specific focus. Unless the statement is an artwork (producing an effect), then the statement should be written with the intent to illuminate your intention for the audience. In my opinion, to write about art is to write about it as you would any other subject. Avoid cliché, and often repeated phrases – these are descriptive crutches that have lost all explanatory power.

Stefanie Lubkowski, composer
Much like the title of the piece, an introduction is an invitation into the world of the music. Many times when I am asked to speak before a performance of my music, my mind goes blank until moments before the preceding piece ends. This is not only due to a bit of stage fright, but also because any pre-performance talk has enormous potential to foster a more personal relationship between the audience and the music they are about to hear. I want my words to accurately and carefully address the issues of the piece, while at the same time conveying a sense of personal warmth. What you say has to get to the heart of your work, but yet contain palpable sincerity and emotion. For me, the most successful formula consists of a brief description of the piece’s inspiration, a simple explanation of one of the work’s key concepts, and an expression of appreciation for the performers, the venue, and the presenters.

Pat Shannon, STREET WORK: PARKING SPACE (ON SITE) (2013), sheet aluminum, 11x18 ft

Pat Shannon, STREET WORK: PARKING SPACE (PARTIAL STUDIO VIEW) (2013), aluminum sheet, 11x18 ft

Pat Shannon, visual artist
Writing or speaking about my work often feels like taking a step out from inside the art to offer others a way in. I prefer to talk about the questions that fuel my curiosity and process rather than attempting to explain the work. My goal is to allow people a way to get closer to the work while still having their own experience.

The Street Works project started with my reflections on touch as the most intimate sense, which then led me to form a key question: “What would happen if I choose a site and set up a system to literally feel my way across it? What would it mean to know – and record – a place by touch?”

I began taking rubbed impressions of the street in response to this question, so I guess you could say that communicating that question to others conveys something about the “Why?” of the work. I’m the only person who can account for why I made something. When I look at other artists’ work, I’m always curious about their inner reasons. “What motivated them to make this??”

As a visual artist, learning how to speak publicly or write about my work in a way that adds something more without distracting from the art is always a challenge, yet often one that furthers my own understanding of the work.

Paul Matteson, choreographer
I know it is important to talk and write about my creative work and myself as an artist, yet I am often resistant to public opportunities. I tell myself that my artistry is a fragile relationship with doubt and that addressing it critically will disrupt my growth. In truth, I am afraid that I am not smart enough to have a scholarly perspective. Also, it is hard work! Recently while preparing for an artist talk at the Salt Dance Festival, I saw in the mess of my index cards the potential to contemplate a searching life. I think the timing was right. A midlife view helped me add context to my naïve history as an aspiring dancer. I framed the talk as a type of self-reckoning with all of my intertwining influences, which allowed me to simply talk about everyone who has inspired me. And in the act of acknowledging others, there was the affirming realization that I have always had the intention to go as deep as possible.

Linda K. Wertheimer, writer
Speaking, like writing, is an art form. It takes work to woo an audience, and my goal is to fashion engaging talks that rely on more than just reading passages from my book. I’m a reading junkie, and authors that keep me listening tell their back stories. They spend more time chatting about why they wrote their book than they do reading what I can easily find on the page. They take me along on their literary journeys whether they are novelists or nonfiction writers. They sometimes use interesting props, like the model of an old stage wagon author E.B. Moore displayed as she talked about her novel set in Amish country. Or they show historical footage, like author Lou Ureneck did as he described a dramatic rescue of Armenians. I took hundreds of photos on reporting trips around the country for Faith Ed and will include some in my talks. “Reading” for me is a misnomer. I consider a book talk a dialogue with the audience. If I do my job well, hands will fly with questions and comments. I don’t want to be the only one talking.

Cover art from FAITH ED (Beacon Press 2015) by Linda K. Wertheimer


Matthew Gamber‘s photography was recently included in In/Sight at the Lunder Arts Center at Lesley University and has also exhibited at Gallery Kayafas, the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum, Flash Forward Festival, and Fitchburg Art Museum. Through the first week of August, he posted photos on Instagram on behalf of Self Publish, Be Happy.

Paul Matteson is a Five College Assistant Professor of Dance. In June, he taught at the Salt Dance Festival in Utah and co-created the NOW Festival with Jennifer Polins, Andrea Olsen, and Peter Schmitz in Amherst, MA.

Composer Stefanie Lubkowski‘s piece for the bass clarinet/marimba duo Transient Canvas will be premiered at The Record Company in Boston (9/12, 8 PM), and her chamber orchestra piece “Bliss Whispers” will be premiered by the EQ Ensemble at the Cambridge YMCA (10/15, 7:30 PM).

Pat Shannon is a visual artist working in sculpture, conceptual art, and interdisciplinary forms. Her work is exhibiting in “VILLISSIMA! Des artistes et des villes,” at the Hôtel des Arts, Toulon France (thru 9/27).

Linda K. Wertheimer is a journalist and author of Faith Ed, Teaching About Religion In An Age of Intolerance, (Beacon Press, Aug. 18). Linda’s first public reading for the book will be on 8/18, 7 PM, at Porter Square Books in Cambridge. She will speak at 7 PM on 8/25 at Tewksbury Library as part of the library’s summer author series. Find more:

Images: Matthew Gamber, 3D GLASSES (2010), Digital Silver Gelatin Print, 20×24 in; two images from Pat Shannon’s STREET WORK project (2013); cover art from FAITH ED (Beacon Press 2015) by Linda K. Wertheimer.

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Sculptor Niho Kozuru: Structure & Flow

August 3rd, 2015

The Massachusetts Cultural Council (MCC) is celebrating 40 Years of Fellowships by sharing video interviews with some of the extraordinary artists who have received Artist Fellowships since the program’s inception in 1975.

We were excited to visit with Niho Kozuru (Sculpture/Installation/New Genres Fellow ’09) during her solo exhibition at the Hess Gallery at Pine Manor College, in Winter 2015.

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Descending from four generations of Japanese ceramicists, Niho Kozuru has an unmistakable connection to wheel-thrown forms. But she’s given the tradition a fascinating turn, creating brilliant cast and layered sculptures that balance structure and flow, control and happenstance.

See her work at the solo show Inter/Dimension at the University of Maine Museum of Art (thru 9/19/15) and the Boston Sculptors Gallery at Chesterwood exhibition (thru 10/12/15).

Participate in 40 Years of Fellowships:

Video Credits: still images by Niho Kozuru, courtesy of the artist and Miller Yezerski Gallery.; title animation by Basia Goszczynska (Film & Video Fellow ’13); music by Laura Andel (Music Composition Fellow ’99), SAO DAO, BMI ©1997, performed/recorded by the Laura Andel Orchestra on March 12th, 1997, Boston, MA. Full credits on the video’s YouTube page.

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