WOMAN: A Representation of Womanhood and the Artist’s Book
The artist’s book as a medium is driven by the desire to make a voice heard and is used as an accessible means of communication to reach a wide audience. WOMAN: A Representation of Womanhood and the Artist’s Book showcases artists’ books made by women, ranging from themes of feminist activism to a personal diaristic narratives, with an overall interest in what ideas women artists choose to express using book arts. This exhibition is an overall celebration of the mixed media art form as well as women artists, both which have been overlooked or less recognized in the art world.
Artists on view include: Margot Lovejoy, Liz Barr, Rita MacDonald, Cheri Gaulke, Clarissa Sligh, Indigo Som, Amy Schmierbach, Diane Jacobs, April Katz, Barbara Leoff Burge, Carissa Carman & Gretchen Hooker, Rebecca Lown, and Grace & Bea Nettles.
All artist’s books included in WOMAN: A Representation of Womanhood and the Artist’s Book are part of the Library’s Special Collections.
April 9, 6pm - 8pm,
Library Second Floor Reading Room
Purchase College Library, Second Floor Reading Room
Curated by Rebecca Lujan, ’18 (art history) with the assistance of Kim Detterbeck, Art Librarian.
Tie Up, Draw Down
90% of weaving happens before thread ever touches the loom. Indeed, the accumulation of warp over weft is only one of many actions, including drafting/design, winding, measuring, looping, counting, dyeing, knotting, setting tension, and others. These actions formed the inspiration and starting point for this exhibition.
Tie Up, Draw Down explores weaving as a source for experimentation across media, genres, concept, and scale. Of the fifteen contemporary artists included in this exhibition, many hybridize weaving technologies, weave “the wrong way,” or adapt and innovate weaving processes to encompass new media. Others do not weave at all, but find a rich avenue of inquiry within aspects or stages of weaving’s complex field.
Artists include: Polly Apfelbaum, Joell Baxter, Jen Bervin, Francesca Capone, Liz Collins, Marianne Fairbanks, Del Harrow, Sheila Hicks, LoVid, John Paul Morabito, Danielle Mysliwiec, Meghan Price, Molly Smith, Laurel Sparks, and Margo Wolowiec.
Tie Up, Draw Down is curated by The Center for Craft, Creativity & Design’s (CCCD) 2017 Curatorial Fellows Natalie Campbell and Carissa Carman and organized by CCCD.
on point, off grain
On Point: Off Grain features resourceful and process-based quilt piecework with unconventional materials and processes. Carissa Carman, Ellie Honl, Anne Luben and Emily Weihing work across Textile and printmaking processes incorporating stitched paper, monoprinting, cyanotype, marbling, and screenprinting. This dynamic group of works explore ideas of place and personal narrative and push the boundaries of what a quilt is through variations in surface, form and imagery.
OPENING AND ARTIST MEET AND GREET: June 25 3-5pm
Show is open June 9-July 16
Textile Study Group of New York
Guest Artist Lecture
Wed., February 15 2017
Community Church of New York Unitarian Universalist
40 E. 35th St. (between Park & Madison Avenues)
New York, NY
That which we are now
University of Evansville Indiana
January 10-Feb 25th, 2017
College Art Association NYC Conference 2017
Time: 02/16/2017: 1:30PM–3:00PM
Location: Gibson Suite, 2nd Floor (Media Lounge)
Chair: Carissa Carman
Craft Action is a film series exploring the role of process, action, and skill as they relate to craft mediums. The growing interdisciplinarity of craft practices opened up a call for submission of international practitioners working across ceramics, textiles, metals, and wood exploring the role of the moving image in making.
Guest Curators and Panelists:
Marilyn Zapf, The Center for Craft Creativity and Design
Namita Gupta Wiggers, Critical Craft Forum
TECH TECH: TEXTILE TECHNOLOGIES
Time: 02/15/2017: 1:30PM–3:00PM
Location: Gibson Suite, 2nd Floor (Media Lounge)
Chairs: Carissa Carman, Indiana University Bloomington; Mat Rappaport, v1b3, Columbia College
Sean Ahlquist, University of Michigan
Marianne Fairbanks, University of Wisconsin–Madison
Valerie Lamontagne, Ph.D.Concordia University, Quebec, Canada
Media Lounge presents a Technological Working session combining art and process to explore a series of media investigations within soft and hard materials. With the complexities of textile construction and design, this panel looks at architecture and space, body as site, and textiles as tactile interfaces for new-media explorations.
ACTION AS ART PRACTICE
Time: 02/16/2017: 3:30PM–5:00PM
Location: Murray Hill Suite East/West, 2nd Floor (ARTspace)
Chair: Carissa Carman, Indiana University Bloomington
In consideration of performativity, this panel explores political context that supports action, public as witness, and perspectives on social change as it relates to site and cultural histories.
Therese Kelly, Los Angeles Urban Ranger
Emily Eliza Scott, Los Angeles Urban Ranger and Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule Zürich
Julie Faubert, Université Laval
Tomie Arai, Chinatown Art Brigade
An extension of the panel:
New Demands: publication and take-away
Lisa Vinebaum, School of the Art Institute Chicago
Tie Up, Draw Down :: Curatorial Fellow :: CCCD
2017 Curatorial Fellow
Benchspace Gallery & Workshop
The Center for Craft, Creativity & Design Asheville, NC
Tie Up, Draw Down
Curators:: Carissa Carman & Natalie Campbell
Sheila Hicks’ “minimes”, hand-sized compositions woven daily from disparate materials,
have inspired Tie Up, Draw Down, an exhibition about translating weaving across media,
genres, and conceptual frameworks
The Center for Craft, Creativity & Design (CCCD) is pleased to
announce the inaugural class of CCCD Curatorial Fellows. Three teams of emerging
craft curators were selected to develop and mount cutting-edge exhibitions for display
during CCCD’s 2017 exhibition season.
Of 54 international applications, 3 were selected by CCCD Assistant Director
and Curator Marilyn Zapf in consultation with CCCD’s Program Advisory Council,
including Namita Wiggers, Independent Curator and Co-Founder of Critical Craft Forum; Elissa Auther, Windgate Research and Collections Curator at the Museum of Arts and Design and Bard Graduate Center; and Jenni Sorkin, Assistant Professor, History of Art and Architecture, University of California, Santa Barbara.
"The quality and quantity of applications we received for the Curatorial Fellowship
indicates a strong next generation of craft curators developing in the United States," said CCCD Assistant Director and Curator Marilyn Zapf. "We are thrilled to be working with these seven emerging curators to support their careers and provide a platform and documentation for new ideas about craft."
MEET THE 2017 CURATORIAL FELLOWS
Matters Unsettled: Cass Gardiner, Quizayra Gonzalez
All exhibitions by the 2017 Curatorial Fellows will be held at CCCD’s Benchspace
Gallery & Workshop, 67 Broadway Street, Asheville, NC 28801.
The Curatorial Fellowship program is administered by
The Center for Craft, Creativity &
Design and supported by the John & Robyn Horn Foundation.
ABOUT THE CENTER FOR CRAFT, CREATIVITY & DESIGN (CCCD)
Founded in 1996, The Center for Craft, Creativity & Design is a national 501c3 nonprofit
organization dedicated to advancing the field of craft through fostering new ideas,
funding craft scholarship, and backing the next generation of makers, curators and
critics. CCCD has developed a strong national reputation as a significant resource for
artists, museums, academic researchers, university students and arts organizations.
Each year, CCCD administers over a quarter million dollars in grants to those working in
the craft field. More information about CCCD and its programs can be found at:
3rd Annual Pentaculum in Textiles
Arrowmont School of Arts and Crafts
Indiana Arts Commission and Department for Natural Resources
Artist in the Park Professional Outreach and Artist Talk
Site Specific Projects
Arts in the Parks and Historic Sites draws upon traditional and non-traditional arts and artists in Indiana, weaving arts into our state’s natural beauty and rural settings. Arts in the Parks and Historic Sites provides funding for arts program related projects that encourage the creation of and public engagement with art about the Indiana state park/forest system as well as Indiana State Historic Sites. Funding provides nonprofit organizations and individual artists to bring arts programs, services and artist in residencies to local communities.
The Future Past ---> UnCoupling----> Not at All
The Future Past
May 7 - June 4, 2016
Opening, Saturday, May 7, 6-9PM*
L.P. Hartley referred to the past as a "foreign country," sometimes it can feel more like the place that we call home.
The Future Past is the next exhibition in art + space’s site-responsive programming. The project explores themes of memory through object, light, word, sound and performance. In considering the deep and emotional history of the site, the project will acknowledge the ghosts of what existed while celebrating the future for what remains.
Central State Hospital, created in 1827, once cared for nearly 3,000 patients on its 140 acre grounds. Funding cuts led to the hospital’s closure in 1994 and the site, left vacant and deteriorating for years, is being revitalized by Reverie Estates. Reverie’s mission of developing creative communities through the rehabilitation and reuse of historic properties is exemplified in the multi-building Historic Central State project which features Historic Central State Mansion, a co-living community also open to students, and 1899, a high end events venue, with other opportunities to come.
art + space’s programming promotes forward thinking contemporary art and design by mid-career and emerging artists. Our site-responsive exhibitions provide temporary platforms for collaborative, innovative artist led projects. The goal is to use these transitional spaces to showcase art and ideas around the city.
Megumi Shauna Arai
Colin Tuis Nesbit
*Opening night for The Future Past is a fundraiser for theatre group, NoExit Perfomance. It will be a $20 ticketed event that includes drinks, DJ, performance by musician, Hanna Benn, at 8PM, and a special project by NoExit
Historic Central State, Carpentry Hall, 164 Steeples Blvd, Indianapolis IN
curated by Mike Calway-Fagan
The Sanitorium, as it existed in the recent past, was an institution that housed and treated those deemed incapable of normalcy and given over to hysterics; but normalcy was a life prescribed and established by men in order to disempower and apprehend women’s agency and hysterical was a bullshit diagnosis fabricated to oppress. The 3 artists in UnCoupling, a project presented as part of The Future Past, utilize performance, collectivity, objects, installation, site, and symbol to call attention to history’s persistent influence on behavior, identity, and normativity.
Not at All
Site Specific Performance by Carissa Carman
Not at all is a series of actions narrating the trials and circumstances of domestic and institutional dismiss. It describes the precarious presence of the in-between state of resident and service worker. Four locations circulate an abandoned Mental Hospital, bridging actions of order, exhaustion, and making space for mundane neurosis’s. The collection of artists engage in rhythms of maintenance, of real and imagined spaces of the intuitive and introspective psyche. This “health camp” of provisional wholeness is an act-out in sequential abnormal outbursts of irrationality. Not at all is a gesture, a nod to passively allowing close encounters for order, disorder, and momentary lapses teetering on just what is normal.
Materials: Ironing board cloth aprons, sod, stainless buckets, string, breath, soap, brushes, rags, stitching, lemons, water, platform, bell
Participants: Carissa Carman, Molly Fox, Linda Tien, Rose Schlemmer
Not at All--------------->UNCOUPLING----------------->THE FUTURE PAST
Textile Society of America :: BOOK REVIEW
(TSA) Journal Spring 2016
The Handbook of Textile Culture
Edited by Janis Jefferies, Diana Wood Conroy and Hazel Clark
what is a book
Baskauta :: Bachao :: Basket: An Interactive Basket Experience
Baskets reveal a story for reflecting place and function. Join Carissa Carman, IU Visiting Assistant Professor of Textiles, as she introduces the materials for both historical and contemporary baskets. Carman will familiarize participants with the fine-tuned techniques for how to work through some of the basic interlocking forms that create structure. The session will investigate baskets from the MMWC education collection as a means to beginning construction with playful materials, to build an appreciation for the delicate skill that each material requires. No experience necessary. The event, sponsored by Fall 2015 Themester @Work: The Nature of Labor on a Changing Planet, is free and open to the public.
Mathers Museum, Indiana University Bloomington
Struts Gallery and Faucet Media Arts Center
Studio RESIDENT July 2015
New Brunswick Canada
presenting SURREAL ESTATE during the Ok.Quoi?! Contemporary Arts Festival
Delta Workshop Curator
Common Thread is Textile Exhibition at Sacramento's Delta Workshop
curated by Carissa Carman and Natalie Campbell
TEXTILES: FEBRUARY 2015
Does it Matter? Process and Product in Contemporary Natural Dye Practices
By Carissa Carman, Rowland Ricketts
February 26, 2015
Carissa Carman and Rowland Ricketts have employed natural dyes in their teaching and studio practices and reached similar conclusions from different starting points. Carman approaches her work as a means of taking art out of the studio and into the streets, each time learning skills applicable to life while changing the understood rules of the profession. Ricketts is invested in historical dyeing through his training in traditional indigo farming and dyeing in Japan. The following is a conversation between Carman and Ricketts on the questions that challenge them as artists in relation to their work with natural dyes.
An exciting exhibit of regional artists with national and international acclaim, runs from January 10th to February 28th at Greene County Council on the Arts Catskill Gallery, 398 Main Street, Catskill, NY.
The show explores the idea of surface from all angles: of paintings, terrain, materials, our culture, what lies beneath and what is presented.
EXTREME SURFACES challenges the ideas of boundaries, beauty, erosion and skin. As professor and art critic Christa Robbins says, “The word surface can't help but summon up what lies beneath it -- a contingent word, inseparably bound to its opposite, to the thing of which it is a part, impossible with out its antonyms: inner, deep, full, solid, cover up, sink.”
EXTREME SURFACES runs from January 10th to February 28th. For further information, contact Molly Stinchfield, Visual Arts Director, 518-943-3400 or visit www.greenearts.org
The Grunwald Gallery at Indiana University is pleased to announce Implied Action: Performance Through Object. This exhibition will open Friday, January 16 and continue through Friday, February 13. An opening reception will be held on Friday, January 16 from 6:00 to 8:00 pm at the Grunwald Gallery.
Implied Action: Performance Through Object is an exhibition featuring four Visiting Assistant Professors in the Henry Radford Hope School of Fine Arts at Indiana University. Carissa Carman (Textiles), Mike Calway-Fagen (Sculpture), Carrie Mae Smith (Fundamentals) and Keith Allyn Spencer (Fundamentals) either make objects or use found items to convey the history of, presence of, or potential for performance. These objects range from an article of clothing suggesting the act of wearing; to those that have a history of action, whether artistic or utilitarian; to objects that document and become evidence of past performance. While these artists teach in various areas of IU's studio art department, it is evident that process, object, and performance are integral to each artist's studio practice. Implied Action: Performance Through Object is curated by Marla Roddy, Public Relations Coordinator at the Grunwald Gallery of Art.
Carleton University Art Gallery: Ottawa Ontario
"Making Otherwise" Screening
+ Artist Conversation:
Anthea Black’s Pleasure Craft and video works by Janet Morton
Please join us for a screening and conversation with Anthea Black and Janet Morton, moderated by Heather Anderson. Artist, curator, and writer Anthea Black will present Pleasure Craft, which explores appearances of craft and handmaking in film and video from the 1960s to the present, where craft is a temporal process rather than a fixed object. An artist in CUAG’s current exhibition Making Otherwise, Janet Morton will screen a selection of her video work that signals a shift in her knitted work from the sculptural object to process and ephemerality.
Image: Color Rhythm, The Colour Collective (Johanna Autin, Carissa Carman, Sarah Gotowka), 8 minutes, Video, 2009-2012. Image courtesy of The Colour Collective.
Current exhibitions: Making Otherwise, Janet Morton, Color Collective, Anthea Black
SP WEATHER STATION: CBA: NYC
Featured Artist Project: SP Weather Reports (2008–2013)
Opening Reception: Friday, January 17th 6–8 PM
On view: January 17, 2014–March 29, 2014
The Center for Book Arts
28 West 27th Street, 3rd floor
New York, NY
VERMONT STUDIO CENTER
Charles C Gund Residency Scholarship 2014
Hayward Shoreline Interpretive Center
4901 Breakwater Avenue
Hayward, CA 94545
June 9, 2013-Spetember 9, 2013
Textile Museum of Canada
Jordan Bennett, The Color Collective and NorBlack NorWhite
September 15-Nov 18th 2012
Curated by Karie Liao
WANDERLUSTfeatures contemporary artists Jordan Bennett (Canada), The Color Collective (Canada/USA/France) (Johanna Autin, Carissa Carman and Sarah Gotowka), and NorBlack NorWhite (Canada/India) in dynamic work that combines new media and popular culture with inherited textile traditions. Exploring unique cultural histories and places through their own nomadic experiences, the lines between art and life, fashion and design blur in the search for knowledge about themselves and the world we live in.
The Kitchen NYC BOOK RELEASE! March 20, 2012
5 Chapters, 1 Video, 2 Records and a Radio Show will be featured in
the first edition of Emergency INDEX will be released on March 20, 2012. The launch event is at The Kitchen (512 West 19th Street, New York) on Tuesday, March 20, at 7pm.
Ugly Duckling Presse would like to introduce you to Emergency INDEX, an annual print publication documenting new performance in the words of its creators. Emergency INDEX is modeled after the “Artist’s Chronicle” of the magazine High Performance (1978-1997). In "Artist's Chronicle," early performance art in the 1970s defined itself through actual works as reported by the artists who made them. Though INDEX is not limited to performance art, it uses a structure similar to “Artist’s Chronicle” to allow makers of all kinds of performance to define the state of their field.
Every year, Emergency INDEX invites authors to document performances they made in the previous year. By including performances regardless of their country of origin, their genre, aims, or popularity, INDEX reveals a breathtaking variety of practices used in performance work as it actually exists today. For readers, INDEX offers a cutting edge view of performance as it is used in dance, theater, music, visual art, political activism, scientific research, poetry, advertising, terrorism, and other disciplines. For artists, INDEX provides an opportunity to document the most important aspects of new work, without the need for spin or salesmanship. For anyone interested in contemporary performance, INDEX is required reading.
Socrates Sculpture Park Teaching Artist
July 30 - August 3: Alternative Transportation with Carissa Carman
Create your own shoes! After learning basic interlocking tricks, participants will make rope with re-used materials to construct their own footwear. We’ll explore ideas of travel and survival, and the history of shoe making around the world, while considering the art of the step.
Material Matters:: Textile Society of America
Color Rhythm Presents
Havana Biennale 2012
Walking Backwards:: Surreal Estate
San Augustin, CUBA
in collaboration with L.A.S.A
Laboratorio Artistico de San Augustin
SP Weather Station BOOK LAUNCH!
AIR / LAUNCH
Sunday, May 15 2011 4:00 PM
Flux Factory: 39-31 29th Street, Long Island City
Free and open to the public
In the first of a series of events related to Air, Water, Earth and Fire:
Artist Susan Goethel Campbell will talk about her air-related work and launch a new air project that invites public participation, creating a temporary installation at Flux Factory. The latest installment of Campbell’s ongoing project “Dirty Pictures: Portraits of Air” will be on view.
SP Weather Station will conduct a brief introduction to unorthodox “launches” while launching the 2010 edition of the SP Weather Station Weather Reports.
Each portfolio in the edition of 30 Weather Reports contains 12 works produced by 12 different artists or artist groups who were invited to respond to any aspect of one month of SP Weather Station data in any format they desired. Works from the portfolio, including audio, books, drawings, and prints, will be on display; the portfolio will also be for sale. Participating artists include: (January) Liz Zanis; (February) Graham McDougal; (March) James Walsh; (April) Carissa Carman; (May) Mark Parsons; (June) Tim Dye; (July) Douglas Paulson; (August) Robyn York; (September) Cross Current Resonance Transducer [LoVid (Tali Hinkis and Kyle Lapidus) and Douglas Repetto]; (October) Nicholas Fraser; (November) Man Bartlett and Angela Washko; (December) Ellie Harrison.
Come and celebrate with us! This event is made possible (in part) by the Queens Council on the Arts with public funding from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs.
Carissa Carman presents: April Showers Portable H20 Filter: Drink The Sky; edition of 30
ISEND International Symposium and Exhibition of Natural Dyes
Showcase of Color Rhythm
an 8 minute, 3 screen installation video work from the Color Collective's 2010 project Color Me Rad: a collaboration to grow colors
2011 Sketchbook Project Tour
Traveling Library showcase International Book Tour
Brooklyn Art Library, Austin Museum of Art,
SPACE Gallery (Portland, ME),
The Granite Room (Atlanta, GA)
Hillyer Art Space, (Washington, DC)
111 Minna Street, (San Francisco, CA)
Hyde Park Art Center, (Chicago, IL )
Full Sail University (Winter Park, FL)
Fibre art, relational / radicant aesthetics & globalization
Public presentation and discussion with artists
Carissa Carman • jenna dawn • Suzen Green • Javiera Ovalle Sazie: Moderated by Dr. Lisa Vinebaum
Saturday, April 16th, 5pm - 7pm
Concordia University, VA Building Room 433
1395 René-Lévesque Blvd. West
Four artists working across fibres, collaboration, performance, installation, site-specific and public art explore intersections between current fibre art practice and social practice in the larger context of globalization. This presentation explores current models of artistic production, sustainability, and the creation of alternative exchange economies in contemporary fibre art practices, as an antidote to Bourriaud's notion of the nomad as a model for contemporary artistic practice in the age of globalization. Whereas Bourriaud's proposition depoliticizes the conditions of globalization that produce migrants – poverty, war, dispossession, economic deregulation — the participating artists use a range of playful, interventionist and social strategies to propose more egalitarian modes of production and consumption, and engaging with issues of labor, mobility, collectivity, and sustainability in their work. As well, this presentation will explore the notion of fibres as "already relational" owing to their social and collective histories of making, and in contrast to Bourriaud's theory of relational aesthetics which elides politicized, performance and fibre art practices in particular.
***Presented as part of En avril - fibre textile art au Québec in collaboration with galerie Diagonale and the MFA Studio Art program at Concordia University
With Food in Mind
The Center for Book Arts
28 W 27th Street, Third Floor
New York, NY 10001
****exhibition catalogue coming soon*************
Opening Reception April 15, 6 to 8pm
Inspired by the current food climate, With Food in Mind looks at artists' uses of food as subject or medium in book arts, print, performance, and digital media. The exhibition includes over 40 works that span the last twenty years.
Featuring works by Nava Atlas, Carissa Carman, Atom Cianfarani, Conflict Kitchen (Jon Rubin and Dawn Weleski,
with Brett Yasko), The Counter Kitchen (Stefani Bardin and Brooke Singer), Critical Art Ensemble, Mindell Dubansky (with Miriam Schaer and Toby Dubansky), EIDIA (Paul Lamarre and Melissa P. Wolf ), Joy Garnett, Martí Guixé, Heather Hart, Barbara Henry and John DePol (with Caroll Boltin), Gretchen Hooker, Marisa Jahn and Steve Shada (and with Noa Treister), Susan Johanknecht, K Yoland, Robin Kahn, Isabelle Lumpkin, Emily Martin, Katharine Meynell, Scott McCarney, Aleksandra Mir, Elaine Tin Nyo, Hugh Pocock, Susan Roma, Leah Rosenberg, John Ross (with Sam Jofee), Mara Scrupe, Maya Suess, Tattfoo Tan, Robert The, and Rirkrit Tiravanija.
Organized by Nicole J. Caruth.
The Compulsive Browse:
Field Conditions for Artistic Research,
FOFA Gallery, Montreal, QC
[insert title here]
Carissa Carman: Jennifer Cherniack: Sabrina Russo
University of Western Ontario
**publication coming soon!!!!!!***************************
Sallie Bingham Center for Women’s History and Culture
Book and Art: Artists books from the Sallie Bingham Center for Women’s History and Culture
Durham, North Carolina
Concordia University Library Artist Talk
Nov 11, 2010
UQAM upper division Design Course
Artist talk with Sabrina Russo from [insert title here]
Invitational by Angela Grauerholz
FOFA Gallery Artist Talk
Carissa Carman, Jennifer Cherniack, and Sabrina Russo
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 6:30 PM, IN THE YORK AMPHITHEATRE
30 SEPTEMBRE, 18H30, EV1.605
[Insert Title Here] is a site-specific text-based installation in the Ste. Catherine street window
space of the FOFA Gallery. [Insert Title Here] re-purposes vinyl lettering that is the professional
standard for promoting, advertising and contextualizing exhibitions. Using the FOFA gallery’s
unsuspecting archive of wall text templates, unused vinyl, and misprints, this installation considers
the role that text plays in exhibition display.
[insert title here] considers the asides of exhibiting—wall vinyl, didactic panels, exhibition titles—
that are used to frame works in a gallery setting. [Insert Title Here] considers production set-up
of an exhibition; how signage and didactic texts are used to professionalize, frame and at times aid
in explaining the work. In focusing on the representation of an exhibition that emerges from left-
over textual material, [Insert Title Here] considers the extent to which these devices both serve
and become part of the work.
[insert title here] is produced through the collaborative partnership of Carissa Carman, Jennifer
Cherniack and Sabrina Russo. This project was developed out of a joint panel presentation orga-
nized by Cheryl Simon for the English and Cultural Studies conference The Archive and Everyday
Life at McMaster University in May 2010. Each artist is currently pursuing an MFA at Concordia
University in the Fibres, Open Media and Photography departments respectively.
Diogene Artist talk
Torino Italy ( in a tram car in the grass growing round-about in Torino!!)
Ephemera of a Handmade Action Archive
Concordia Campus Library
Terra Madre Slow Food NYC Delegate
FOFA Gallery Montreal, QC
[ insert title here ] a collaboration
1515 Ste. Catherine St. Ouest,
Dans l'archipel du Waterpod
Work related to Waterpod™ by the artists involved in the project will open September 11th 2010 at 3 pm at Occurrence Espace D'Art et D'Essai Contemporains: 5277 Avenue Du Parc, Montreal, QC H2V 4G9, Canada, Tel: (514) 397-0236. The exhibition will be on view until October 16 2010. Vernissage: Le Samedi 11 Septembre à 15H. Les expositions se poursuivent jusqu'au 16 Octobre. Mary Mattingly présente en solo The Anatomy of Melancholy. Dans l'archipel du Waterpod. Exposition regroupant: Mira + Derek Hunter, Alison Ward, BGL, Carissa Carman, Logan Smith, Charles Stankievech, Diane Borsato, Frédérique Saia, Geneviève Rousseau, Gregory Chatonsky, Ian Daniel, Jean-Pierre Bourgault, Kate Greenslade, Marc Dulude, Rodney Latourelle, Sylvie Cotton. Commissaire et artiste: Ève K. Tremblay.
COLOR me RAD: color collective
The color collective was in residence at St. Felix de Valois
Art and the Everyday Life Conference
Curated by Cheryl Simon
Exit Art: WATERPOD: Autonomy and Ecology
Waterpod: Autonomy and Ecology, the sixth exhibition of the SEA (Social Environmental Aesthetics) program, documents and revisits the Waterpod's five-month voyage around the boroughs of New York. It includes videos, photographs, relics, art works, journal entries, and ephemera that tell the story of this unusual public art project.
Exit Art (underground)
475 Tenth Ave
New York, NY 10018
Sando Club and Ollie Ollie Oxen free Smores
MFA Concordia Graduate Show
2530 Rue St. Jacques
in collaboration with Jazelin Maskos
MFA Concordia Graduate show
2350 Rue St. Jacques
March 25-April 6th
Open Hous?e: a humorous approach to the serious art of living
Nepo House, Seattle, Washington
February 27-March 20, 2010
Verge Art Fair: NYC
The Dylan Hotel
52 East 41st Street
Verge Miami; Art Basel
Verge Miami, Catalina Hotel
Dec 3-7th, 2009