| Transitions. December 2001
A collection of poems and photographs by Camilla S. Calnan.
| Not What You Imagine. November 2001
Three Native American artists: Carver Davy Arch, and painters Luzene Hill and Jenean Hornbuckle, artists connected by culture, help you experience a connection to Native American culture through their works.
| Etchings by Porge Buck. September - October 2001
"My etchings reflect a print tradition of curious subject matter, at once commonplace, self-justifying, and accountable to no one."
| Broke Danced: Drawings and Paintings by Rae LeGrone. August 2001
"My drawings and paintings are... a way in which I explore my humanity, but also a way in which the audience can share in other’s lives and enjoy the collective experience of a body."
| Choosing to Remember: From the Shoah to the Mountains. June - July 2001
This project uses the model of Facing History and Ourselves, focusing on Eyewitness testimony, Primary Source Documents and individual Student Research along with visual images to learn about history.
| Home Sweet Home: Sculpture by Joe Lanier. May 2001
This installation, constructed to fit the space of the Ramsey Library Blowers Gallery, is based on the configurations of Joe Lanier's childhood home. He invites you to use your understanding of the meaning of "home" to interact with his presentation of "Home Sweet Home."
| Visual Feast: Nature Photography by George Ramig. April 2001
Through his images, talks, and courses photographer George Ramig stresses the transcendent beauty, and fragility, of this world. His intensely colorful, prize-winning images have appeared in numerous exhibitions.
| Ceramics and Sculpture with "Hands On. March 2001
Recent work by students, faculty and alumni of the UNCA Art Department is shown along with black and white photographs by Martha Seitz Marshall, who is both a student and a UNCA faculty member. Marshal's photographs show student artists "caught in moments of creation, deep in thoughts of what is yet to be."
| Art Treasures from African Runners. February 2001
Selections from the African Art collection of John Rohner showcase rare and unusual pieces, representing the work of African tribes from as far west as the Bissagos Islands and as far east as Tanzania and Madagascar.
| beet: an exploration in impermanence. January 2001
Jonathan Grainger and Jennifer Knox present an evocative tribute to "the most intense of vegetables."