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Events & Exhibits: 2000 Exhibits

2000 Exhibits

Inhibition by Mary Aldrich
Senior BFA candidate Mary Aldrich's rich yet subdued paintings of the female form are introspective and mysterious. Mary says of her work: "These works involve the idea of dreams, fears, vanity, feelings, and most of all self-expression … The figure itself represents the loving, the secret, my personality, and the understanding of myself. My body wrapped or surrounded by drapery has to do with uncovering my spirit and discovering who I am as a person."  Her website can be found here. On display December 2000.

Award Winners: Mother Jones International Fund for Documentary Photography
Created in 1989, the Mother Jones International Fund for Documentary Photography works with photographers, curators, photo editors, and writers to promote documentary photography as an agent for social change. Representative works recently exhibited at FotoFest 2000 in Houston and in previous Mother Jones Award Winner exhibits are represented in this thought provoking and challenging exhibit. On display November 2000.

American Indian Art: Past & Present
The 7th annual Kituwah celebration comes to the campus of the University of North Carolina at Asheville for the first time October 13-15, 2000. Kituwah 2000 celebrates the art, heritage and education of Native Americans. The exhibit American Indian Art: Past & Present is produced by the High Country Art & Craft Guild as part of the celebration that will highlight musical performance, story-telling, dance, and lecture. On display October 2000.

Recent Work by Terri Godfrey
Terri Godfrey's visually engaging and tactile work often combines natural and manmade materials in evocative and often archetypal concretions. Talking Sticks for the Forest Spirits, Sanctuaries for Words, and Prologue was on view from September 4 - 30. "Talking Sticks ..." was extended to October 20 as part of the Tri-State Sculptures Association Exhibition. More information about Terri Godfrey can be found here. On display September 2000.

West Asheville Revealed
Contemporary and historical photographs of West Asheville. New photographs by Lissa Juedemann and Dan Lobdell, and historic photographs from the Ewart Ball Collection UNCA, the Sondley North Carolina Reference Department at the Pack Memorial Library, and the West Asheville community. Dan Lobdell's website can be found here. On display June-July 2000.

Farming Big Sandy by Laura Gasperson
This photographic documentation of the Duckett family of the Big Sandy Mush Community of Buncombe County gives a glimpse of the dignity, pride, and hard work of their daily lives. Laura Gasperson's photographs depict a way of life that is becoming increasingly rare. On display May 2000.

I-26: Corridor of Change by Rob Amberg and Sam Gray
For their project to document the impact on regional cultures of the construction of Interstate Highway I-26, Rob Amberg and Sam Gray were co-recipients of the 1999 Paul Taylor/Dorthea Lange prize in documentary studies. The Taylor/Lange prize is an international award given annually to a photographer/writer team doing significant work in documentary cultural journalism. Rob Amberg's website can be found here. On display April 2000.

Image to Image: Woman to Woman Inspired Textile Work by L.I.N.T.

A collection of textile work by members of Ladies in New Textiles. On display March 2000.

They Call 'em the Blues by Randy Marrs
A collection of images celebrating the blues by Randy Marrs. It conveys a message of the unity, peace, and good times the blues bring to the fans and performers. This exhibit is part of UNCA's observance of Black History Month. On display February 2000.

UNCA's Summer 1999 Archaeological Dig in Thebes
The study abroad program gave UNCA students an opportunity to experience archaeological field work under the direction of three Greek archaeologists. Our Greek Odyssey shares some of their discoveries: Scientific, Personal and Creative. On display January 2000.

Call for Exhibitors

We welcome art and informational exhibits that support our educational and community goals.

Check our Information for Artists and Exhibitors page or contact for information.

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