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From breaking news and insider insights to exhibitions and events around the world, the team at The Art Newspaper picks apart the art world's big stories with the help of special guests. An award-winning podcast hosted by Ben Luke, The Week in Art is sponsored by Christie's. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
Welcome art lovers to the SCHS Visual Art Podcast, where we are equipping creative minds to be artists of many styles and disciplines. We feature guest artist talks and other fun things to guide, inspire, and inform the work you make (or want to make)! This podcast is hosted by Tucker Webb; but most of you probably know him as Mr. Webb. Let's check it out!
 
Dr Great Art! (Sometimes even with a "?"), Short, Fun, Art History Artecdotes. Through his podcasts and performance-lecture installations, artist and art historian Dr Mark Staff Brandl takes viewers inside visual art and art history. Entertainingly, yet educationally and aesthetically he presents and discusses stimulating tidbits of knowledge from art history. Brandl stands for an understanding of art in which art historical knowledge and aesthetic pleasure merge into a new artistic experience.
 
Visit the art galleries of Nextfest 2018 in Edmonton, ABB and get to know the Visual Artists of the Fest. Visit The Paint Spot (10032 81 Ave), Roots on Whyte (8135 102 St), The Backstage Theatre (10330 84 Ave), The Lobby of the ATB Financial Arts Barns (10330 84 Ave), the outdoors mural at The Varscona Theatre (10329 83 Ave), The Next Act (8224 104 St) and the Strathcona Library (8331 104 St.). Download all seven eps and drop by the galleries as part of Nextfest 2018!
 
Art City is the name of Mary Louise Schumacher's column and online journal about visual art, the urban landscape and design for the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. It is also a community of writers, artists, curators, designers and architects, as well as a platform for dialogue. You can expect to hear from some of them on the show.
 
The Mosaic of Art radio show explores the making and distribution of visual art by talking with artists, curators, webmasters, dealers, coaches, publishers, about their creative processes. We go into their studios, offices and galleries, but also into their minds, their memories, travels and stories. The show is for anyone who’s interested in learning how imagination is cultivated and fed and how it translates itself into tangible objects. We talk with creative people around the world who ar ...
 
Vermont College of Fine Arts is a global community of artists continuously redefining what it means to be an arts college. It is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC) and offers Master of Fine Arts degree in Film, Graphic Design, Music Composition, Visual Art, Writing, Writing for Children & Young Adults, and Writing & Publishing; an International Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing & Literary Translation; and a Master of Arts in Teaching and Master of ...
 
Lucy Clark, Owner of The Lucy Clark Gallery & Studio, will dive deep into the essence of the artists in her gallery and beyond to find their inspiration and exactly who they are and why they do what they do. If you have ever wondered what drives an artist to create or perhaps you are looking to connect with an artist that you admire, this podcast strives to deliver. Lucy will explore in conversation with other artists just what it means to create and where, down deep, we all want to touch an ...
 
Miha Štrukelj x=0 / y=0 Interference in Process At the Venice Biennale Slovenia will be represented by a project from Miha Štrukelj, conceived as a total artwork and based on four thematic levels and media: painting, wall drawing, drawing and Lego picture. The exhibition deconstructs the picture plane with the aid of the grid as a structural and conceptual basis, where the painting is deconstructed and reconstituted through the disillusioned gaze of the subject. The themes of Štrukelj's a ...
 
~life is short, art is long~ Corrie, Nat, Ginny, & Jen discuss all things visual culture *Regular episodes: hanging out, talking about art - kind of like a college seminar and house party combined. *Art History Babe Briefs (Art History BBs) : quick art history facts minus the expletives. *Hot Takes: The Babes mix it up, chatting about topics outside the realm of established art history.
 
A podcast exploring the interesting ways art meets popular culture and non-traditional art topics... We look at what art history and visual culture can tell us about the world around us, and how our everyday interests make us excellent art critics. Hosted by Ferren Gipson.
 
What happens when you pair two different visual artists/creatives with unique viewpoints and juxtapose their experiences in conversation? You get spontaneous unscripted talk of lessons learned, peer-to-peer tips and techniques, and the real life highs and lows of life as an artist. Hosted by artist and gallery owner Doug Kacena, each episode is a provocative and intimate conversation with a different set of artists, all fully armed with opinions, life-stories, insight, practical advice and h ...
 
This podcast is dedicated to empowering you to embrace teaching art with works of art. Each episode will dive deep into different aspects of teaching art - from passionate art teachers sharing their work, to mini trainings on art appreciation strategies that you can use in your classroom, to conversations about the highs and lows that come with being a teacher. Come back each week for an informative interview with an amazing art teacher!
 
What does it mean to make art history? In the Foreground: Conversations on Art & Writing considers the role of art in society, how knowledge is shared (or obscured), and the way histories are made and unmade—while also considering the personal stakes of scholarship. Each episode offers a lively, in-depth look into the life and mind of a scholar or artist working with art historical or visual material. Discussions touch on guests’ current research projects, career paths, and significant texts ...
 
Have you ever wondered about the visual remains of past centuries that still survive in our cities and countryside today? Are you baffled by modern art? This collection provides you with insights into different aspects of art and visual culture between the Middle Ages and the present day. You will discover the wonders of medieval stained glass and learn how East meets West in a Byzantine icon. You will be introduced to the splendours of Baroque architecture and be taken on a tour of a specta ...
 
Started in 2008 with a simple premise; the best in art with the best in music while accessing venues not usually open to artists. Mano A Mano Art Shows recognizes that Music and Art go hand in hand as our logo illustrates that point with a hand on a record and a hand with a pencil. Our shows feature dozens of artists of various disciplines all focused on a single theme. Throughout the night DJ Osmose will spin some awesome music while art lovers browse the art on the walls and interact with ...
 
A podcast on Arts and Culture, focusing on Nigeria and Africa. The broad range of artistic expression including: Books, Visual Arts, Theatre, Films, Music, Festivals, Culture and Heritage. Hosted by Molara Wood. Email: artforthepeoplepod@gmail.com; Twitter: @Art4thepeople_ Instagram: @artforthepeoplepod
 
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Lisa Heschong's book Visual Delight in Architecture: Visual Delight in Architecture (Routledge, 2021) examines the many ways that our lives are enriched by the presence of natural daylight and window views within our buildings. It makes a compelling case that daily exposure to the rhythms of daylight is essential to our health and well-being, tied …
 
An "alternative perspective" is what artist Mel Kendrick has offered for 40 years. Special correspondent Jared Bowen of GBH Boston takes us to the Addison Gallery of American Art in Andover, Massachusetts to see why Kendrick's art has such staying power. It's part of our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.…
 
How do filmmakers use data to make a positive difference in human issues such as the opioid epidemic? Julia Willoughby Nason and Jenner Furst, directors of the Netflix docuseries, The Pharmacist, share how data plays a role in their storytelling. Check out the full show notes on the Alteryx Community, where you can comment and join in on the conver…
 
"This week Kimberly spoke with Pasadena-based painter Willis Stork. Throughout the conversation they talk about Willis’ interest in materiality, music and art theory and the purpose and function of the artist in today’s world. All images courtesy of the artist 00:00 - Podcast Introduction00:33 - Episode Introduction00:56 - The Moment - Human Barbie…
 
Ever since I started Art Class Curator in 2014, I’ve heard a lot of teachers who haven’t tried our lessons tell me that their students can’t do them. They think the lessons are too high-level or their students won’t connect with the works of art. Oh how wrong they are! So today I want to dissolve the myth that your students can’t handle higher leve…
 
Sixteen-year-old Kalief Browder spent three years inside New York City's Rikers Island without being convicted of a crime, enduring two of those years in solitary confinement. He subsequently struggled with his mental health and eventually took his own life. A new exhibition at the artist space "Pioneer Works" in Brooklyn called "Kalief Browder: Th…
 
Luke Thornton, one of the three people that make up the band Elder Island, perfectly embodies the self-learning/DIY perspectives that are fueling the exciting edge of current music making. Outfitted with a studio full of interesting gear, a lineup of dedicated friends, and the time to focus on production, Elder Island is producing some gorgeous hou…
 
Fast food is a staple of American culture, but in recent decades there has been a new focus on health and wage inequality. Jeffrey Brown talks to author Marcia Chatelain about the complicated history of McDonalds in the Black community: how the fast food giant supported Black franchise owners, but was a trap for unhealthy diets and low wages. It's …
 
Jane Willenbring is a geologist who solves problems related to the earth's surface. In 2020, she was featured in a NOVA documentary called "Picture a Scientist." She and two other women shared their experiences in the sciences, ranging from brutal harassment to years of subtle slights. Tonight, she gives her Brief But Spectacular take on making sci…
 
While art history usually involves portraits of royalty and society's rich and famous, a young Detroit artist is rethinking who deserves a place in the picture. Jeffrey Brown reports for our arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/fundersDoor PBS NewsHour
 
Northfield, Minn., has a poet laureate, Rob Hardy, who recommends an interactive musical experience: The Musical Portraits of Northfield. Landmarks throughout town are posted with QR codes that, when scanned with your smartphone, play songs by Louis and Dan and the Invisible Band. Hardy compares their upbeat sound and kid-friendly lyrics to the ban…
 
Originally Released April 2016. Love them or hate them you can't deny the intrigue of bad boys. This week's episode discusses the artistic and personal dramas of three bad boys of the Baroque: Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio, Gian Lorenzo Bernini, & Diego Velazquez. TRAVEL TO MEXICO W US// https://trovatrip.com/trips/mexico-with-art-history-babes…
 
In Mapping Beyond Measure: Art, Cartography, and the Space of Global Modernity (U Nebraska Press, 2019), Simon Ferdinand analyzes diverse map-based works of painting, collage, film, walking performance, and digital drawing, made in Britain, Japan, the Netherlands, Ukraine, the United States, and the former Soviet Union, arguing that together they c…
 
"This week Kimberly spoke to Paula Pedrosa, a self-taught photographer and visual artist who has a degree in biology and visual communication and a masters degree in tropical ecology. Throughout the conversation, they talk about the influence of science on Paula's visual work and ideas such as the boundaries between the natural and artificial in na…
 
Losing breasts to cancer can be a shattering experience. As Maya Trabulsi of KPBS in San Diego reports, a tight-knit group of women at a retirement home in Escondido, California, is lessening the pain associated with mastectomies -- one loving and skillful stitch at a time. This report is part of our ongoing arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS New…
 
Anita Fields, a citizen of Osage Nation, is a renowned textile and clay artist whose work has been exhibited nationally and internationally. Her art reflects Osage philosophy with its connection to nature and emphasis on duality. Her work also gives a new visual language to the complexities of Native history and culture. While immensely talented in…
 
This year was one of, if not the hardest, for teachers in their entire career. Many reached a breaking point and decided to leave the classroom or retire early. And while it might be better going forward, everything isn’t fixed. The pandemic goes on, and teachers will still face many of the same worries as last year. The question to ask yourself in…
 
It's been 50 years since Jackson Browne recorded "Doctor My Eyes," his first hit in which the world's troubles have caused the singer's tear ducts to run dry. Fifteen albums and eight Grammy nominations later, he's now out with his first new album in seven years. NewsHour Weekend's Tom Casciato talked with Browne in Los Angeles about his new work, …
 
Imaginarium : An Alternate History of Art, a podcast where we delve into the most obscure parts of art history. This episode will be dedicated to the representation of the garden in art history twitter & ig : @imaginarium_pod patreon: patreon.com/nadjah music: Dream Escape - The Tides Additional content : https://openeducationalberta.ca/19thcentury…
 
As ballparks fill up around the country due to an easing of pandemic restrictions, Jeffrey Brown looks at a new exhibit on the long history of Latinos playing baseball and how they changed the sport fundamentally in the U.S. It's part of our arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Mike Larson of Minneapolis is an escape-room enthusiast, and he loved Walking Shadow Theatre’s production of “Reboot,” an online play with puzzles. Larson says an interactive puzzle-solving experience is the best version of this story, as opposed to one forced to fit a virtual medium. The actors are engaging and the puzzles enhance the play’s narra…
 
With summer in full swing, you may be wondering what books to take along on vacation -- or enjoy right at home. Jeffrey Brown talks with two writers who have answers to that question. It's part of our arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Corrie, Nat, Ginny, & Jen feature three baddies of the Baroque: Judith Leyster, Elisabetta Sirani, and Rachel Ruysch. From Judy's eel-wielding Dutch children, to Sirani's big daddy energy, to Ruysch's intricate representations of the natural world - each artist expressed the Baroque style in a unique way. TRAVEL TO MEXICO W US// https://trovatrip.c…
 
Photography emerged in the 1840s in the United States, and it became a visual medium that documents the harsh realities of enslavement. Similarly, the photography culture grew during the Civil War, and it became an important material that archived this unprecedented war. Deborah Willis's The Black Civil War Soldier: A Visual History of Conflict and…
 
The legendary Magnum photo agency has long been associated with heroic lone wolf male photographers such as Robert Capa and Henri Cartier-Bresson, roaming the world in search of the “decisive moment” – the perfect shot that captured the essence of a major news story. Nadya Bair’s highly original book The Decisive Network: Magnum Photos and the Post…
 
"This week Kimberly spoke with Lucia Love, a Brooklyn-based based artist whose illustrative, character-driven paintings comically depict doomsday landscapes that are uncanny in their similarities to today’s world. Lucia is also the cohost of the Art and Labor podcast and they are involved in the collaborative project Constructing the Real, a free o…
 
How can everyone - from data scientists to activists - use data effectively in order to make a positive difference in human issues such as the opioid epidemic? We're joined by Dan Schneider from the Netflix docuseries, The Pharmacist, to learn how he's used data to fight the opioid epidemic. Check out the full show notes on the Alteryx Community, w…
 
The personal connection you have with works of arts--what it does for you and how you use it in your life--rubs off on your students too and impacts their lives and those around them. Author John Butler once said, “Art changes people and people change the world.” How? I did some research to discover what looking at art does for us as people and the…
 
In her latest album, "Home Video," Indie Rock singer-songwriter Lucy Dacus draws on her own adolescence, with some of her most personal artistic expression so far. Released last month, the album is being called a coming-of-age memoir of sorts. NewsHour Weekend's Christopher Booker spoke to Ducas about her music, and what inspires her. PBS NewsHour …
 
Lisa Bella Donna is somehow algorithmically connected to me – her work shows up consistently in my social media feeds, the sites that I read cover her work, and (of course) the music really speaks to me. So it’s kind of odd that it has taken so long to get her on the pod. Maybe it’s because she’s pretty laid back about her self-promotion, and maybe…
 
For more than thirteen centuries, caravans transported millions of enslaved people from Africa south of the Sahara into what is now the Kingdom of Morocco. Today there are no museums, plaques, or monuments that recognize this history of enslavement, but enslaved people and their descendants created the Gnawa identity that preserves this largely sup…
 
Dominican-American Artist Firelei Báez's new installation in Boston is an enormous, transformed space meant to connect her native Caribbean culture with the port-side city. Using everyday materials she reconstructed a ruined Haitian palace and introduces visitors to symbols to bridge a wide range of cultures. Jeffrey Brown reports. PBS NewsHour is …
 
Artist Christopher Selleck of Robbinsdale, Minn., traveled to Rochester to see Preston Drum’s immersive exhibit, “Bubbles” at the Rochester Art Center. The show combines sculpture, video and paintings large and small. Selleck describes the style as “at once painterly, playful, punk rock and sentimental,” and he suggests visitors keep an eye out for…
 
John Zoccoli is a visual artist who spent 25 years in prison until his release in June, 2020. During his incarceration, he became involved in a program called Rehabilitation Through The Arts (RTA) -- which he says transformed his life. Tonight, he gives us his Brief But Spectacular take on art and healing. It's part of our arts and culture series, …
 
We live in a networked world. Online social networking platforms and the World Wide Web have changed how society thinks about connectivity. Because of the technological nature of such networks, their study has predominantly taken place within the domains of computer science and related scientific fields. But arts and humanities scholars are increas…
 
In this episode of Artists Network’s Art Bound podcast, host and K Contemporary gallery owner Doug Kacena explores the bold use of color with Anna Valdez and Janna Watson, two artists who use a broad range of bright, striking hues to convey the spectrum of human emotion, identity, and meaning. The three artists discuss their creative philosophies w…
 
As statues of Generals Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson were taken down in Charlottesville, Virginia this weekend, special correspondent Jared Bowen of GBH Boston explored an exhibit by Sonya Clark in Lincoln, Massachusetts at the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum, which features a look at the making of, and meaning behind, the Confederate fla…
 
"This week Kimberly spoke with Flora Wilds, an artist who recently received her MFA from the San Fransisco Art Institute. Throughout the conversation Kimberly and Flora talk about Flora’s interest in using re-cycled and used materials as a way to talk critique commodity culture and to avoid buying new. They also talk about her interest in the labor…
 
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