David Lloyd Brown, Featured Artist at the BCA
About his work"Multiples", featured at the Boston Center for the Arts, David Lloyd Brown says:" There are two bodies of work you see here in the BCA Office show. Both groups of work use just one template shape. The paintings on canvas are part of a series of multiples grouped together to make a new form. They are brightly colored and float on a light green background with little echoes of the template shape in the background. The works on paper are from a separate series entitled Origins. The focus is on how an elegance can emerge by layering multiple ordering systems—how one reads the flat surface— and how these layers can interact in dialogue with one another".
To read more, please visit: Boston Center of the Arts
Collaborative Vision: The Poetic Dialogue Project
Saturday, Jan. 31-Sunday Apr. 5, 2009
Chicago Cultural Center
Yates Gallery (78 E Washington St) Chicago, IL
Collaborative Vision: The Poetic Dialogue Project; is an exhibition of 31 works of art created by collaborative teams of visual artists and poets from across the United States. This exhibition, featuring works in all media, including paintings, photographs, sculptures, artist-made books, and various mixed media art installations, was curated by Chicago area visual artist Beth Shadur. Shadur originated the concept after undertaking collaborative work with ASU English alumna Lois Roma-Deeley (MFA 1988) when the two were resident artists at the Ragdale Foundation. In this exhibition, Shadur paired visual artists with poets based on the resonance of their work; each pair was asked to collaborate on the creation of a new work integrating text and visual images. Also features work by ASU English Professors Cynthia Hogue and Beckian Fritz Goldberg.
To see more of the Poetic Dialogue Exhibition log onto: http://www.poeticdialogueproject.com/
The Haven Gallery - Dec 1, 2007 - February 2, 2008
Drawings by David Lloyd Brown
Inspired by the historical and cultural relationship between Boston, Lincolnshire and Boston, Massachusetts, this exhibition will celebrate the connection of the two locations as examples of cultural change and evolution. The drawings offer opportunities for reflection on the complex relationships they themselves create, and in the civilization we have ourselves built.
Scientific method and language runs throughout with the works grouped according to the Fibonacci number series. The titles are the names of major contributors to genetic research and evolutionary theory.
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The exhibit is funded in part by the Boston Borough Council (UK), the European Regional Development Fund and the Heritage Lottery Fund.