PJ SeelertPAPER CUTS: As evidenced in the graphite on cut paper piece “Paradox 2,” Isaac Jaegerman ’16 blends the representational, the abstract and the geometric in his artwork. “The work that I’m making right now is very slow-moving and kind of methodical,” said Jaegerman.
Courtesy of Ama GyamerahA SEAT AT THE TABLE: “...And She’s a Black Woman” was curated by Amani Hite ’20. The exhibit features “Hair Studies,” a collection of digital photographs by Ama Gyamerah (above), and will be on display in Edwards Center for Art and Dance until April 23.
Sam HoneggerFILLING IN THE GAPS: Jeonguk Choi ’18 creates “time-based media” that explore various aspects of his identity. His latest installation, “The gaps were filled with water that soon evaporated,” is now on display in the Blue Gallery.
Courtesy of Blanche Froelich Blanche Froelich ’19 wanted a unique, year-long study abroad experience. She looked for two criteria when selecting where to travel: first, she wanted to study studio art; second, she wanted to live in a Spanish-speaking country.
Ann Basu Inside a well-lit warehouse somewhere between Portland’s East and West ends, five friends create. They make gestures on canvas, develop film, produce sound and cut video content. Sometimes they lie on the couch and scroll through Instagram, at others they gather around to critique one another’s art, like they did in college.
Victoria Yu Bowdoin alumna Susan Coyne’s ’07 picture book “The ABCs of Subverting the Patriarchy” pays homage to a diverse range of provocative and inspiring people—among them, Joan of Arc and Ida B. Wells—who challenged deeply entrenched beliefs about gender, sexuality and race.
PJ SeelertPOINTED PORTRAITURE: Last summer, Charlotte Borden ’19 taught a six-week class to incarcerated men at the Maine Coastal Regional Reentry Center. Her portraits of the men will be displayed alongside their own work. Currently on display in Larmarche Gallery is an exhibit both by and about six incarcerated men at the Maine Coastal Regional Reentry Center, a minimum security facility in Belfast.
“What happened last October?” Tatana Kellner asked students gathered at the popup show for her printmaking installation “Please Exit, Doors are Closing” on Tuesday in the Edwards Center for Art and Dance. Answer: the 2016 presidential debates, a time during which Kellner was working and reflecting on questions surrounding immigration policy in America.
Courtesy of Matt KellerINSPIRATION AND CURATION: On Tuesday, David Saul Smith’s Lamarche Gallery premiered an exhibition displaying artwork by the 2017 summer residents of Kent Island, a Bowdoin-owned island in the Bay of Fundy, New Brunswick, Canada.
Ann BasuQUEERING THE MUSEUM: Jonathan Katz, founder of the Harvey Milk Institute and visual culture scholar, spoke about censorship of Warhol’s art. In his lecture on Wednesday, Jonathan Katz argued that pop art is an inherently queer form of self-expression, an idea originally censored in a now fully-published interview with Andy Warhol.