Displaying items by tag: abroms engel institute for the visual arts

Through her color penciled drawings, Allyson Comstock has managed to capture the grandeur of the landscapes and the subtle, yet equally magnificent, micro-environments, says polar scientist James McClintock.
In honor of the university’s 50th anniversary, “Unfolding UAB” will present an unforgettably rich visual history of UAB through more than 80 selected photographs.
Elwood M. Beck is one of the world’s leading scholars on the topic of lynching. This event is in conjunction with the AEIVA exhibition “Mary Frances Whitfield: Why?”
West creates immersive sculptural installations and Morris uses a variety of materials to explore issues surrounding identity, race, spirituality and cultural mythologies.
Artists including Tank and the Bangas, Alabama Ballet, Chamber Music @ AEIVA, The Brook & The Bluff, and more will perform in every venue at UAB’s Alys Stephens Center and AEIVA.
Thomas removed all branding from advertisement photography aimed at African American audiences for more than four decades to create the series.
Free IndiaFest events include film screenings, a dance competition, community yoga, crafts, a lecture and an evening of social dance at ArtPlay.
The 16 graduating students have produced works that represent the culmination of their academic and studio education at UAB.
Combining these two important arts assets reflects UAB’s commitment to interdisciplinary collaboration in the visual and performing arts.
One of the most significant of Alabama’s outsider artists, Whitfield uses painting to create intimate windows into her cultural past, including depictions of horrific racial violence.
Tashakori is a visual artist and graphic designer from Iran whose work incorporates a range of letterforms and languages, including English, Persian and Arabic.
Vanek’s lecture March 19 and exhibition are presented by the College of Arts and Sciences’ Department of Art and Art History.
The music has been inspired by and relates to two current AEIVA exhibits, “Stitching History From the Holocaust” and “Irene Grau: Incohèrent Walk.”
This exhibition documents the artist as she walked through the green spaces of Santiago de Compostela dressed in green clothes carrying a green painting.
The exhibition functions as an experiential learning opportunity for the students of the College of Arts and Sciences’ Department of Art and Art History.
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