For information regarding the Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts, its galleries and performances, contact: Jennie Rosenswie Information Coordinator
(716) 375-2494 email@example.com
Turning Left at the Intersection features some current work by retired SBU art professor David Haack, O.F.M. After retiring in 2013 from teaching art history and studio art courses at SBU, Br. David set up the Haack Studiolo, a Latin word meaning room for meditation and study. Br. David, an established artist for many years, still considers himself to be learning and developing as an artist, hence the title of the exhibition.
Br. David will give a gallery talk about his recent work at 6 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 13. A reception will follow, and will precede the 7:30 performance of Sonic Escape in the Rigas Family Theater. All are welcome to attend.
The artist will give a gallery talk about her work during the exhibition.
A popular symbol of the counter-culture and psychedelic movements of the later 1960s and early 1970s, Peter Max employed bold black lines, foreshortened shapes and large spectral color bursts to create pieces that have become some of the most iconic pop culture graphics of the past five decades.
The Marianne Letro Laine Gallery displays the University collection of Asian art as well as a loan from the Arthur M. Sackler Foundation. Objects from 17th through 19th century Japan are on display from a gift of the Col. Michael Friedsam Foundation. The Arthur M. Sackler Foundation loan includes a head of Bodhisattva, possibly 6th century, and smaller objects that are currently in the second floor Art History Library. Featured this semester is a special exhibition of Japanese 19th century Woodblock Prints curated by St. Bonaventure University art history professor Dr. Chisato O. Dubreuil.
A major gift of prints from the Andy Warhol Foundation anchors this gallery’s walls with colorful images and black and white photographs. The gallery also exhibits works by well known American artists of the 20th century such as Helen Frankenthaler, Salvador Dali, Paul Jenkins and Pablo Picasso.
John Rogers, American sculptor (1829-1904), produced more than 100 plaster statuary groups during his career. This exhibition from the University art collection shows 14 groups representing three of the areas that Rogers sculpted: Civil War subjects, theater scenes, and domestic life groups.
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday & Sunday:
Noon - 4 p.m.
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