10/15/2016 - 12/23/2016
12/02/2016 - 12/10/2016
12/05/2016 - 12/09/2016
Saturday, December 1 | 6–9pm
Tuesday-Sunday | 12pm–6pm or Intermission
REDCAT: The third in a trilogy of recent animated works, Raspberry Poser is New York-based artist Jordan Wolfson’s most ambitious synthesis of digital video, computer-generated imagery (CGI) and hand-drawn animation. Read more
D300 Gallery: Leander Schwazer MFA ART
D301 Gallery: Mark Desiderio MFA ART
L-SHAPE Gallery: Karen Kapoor MFA PHOTO
MAIN Gallery Perimeter: Korean Student Exchange Exhibition
A402 Gallery: Svetlana Romanova MFA ART
LIME Gallery: Miranda Hoffs MFA ART
MINT Gallery: Ibai Fernandez-Valdes MFA ART
ART: Kamau Amu Patton is an interdisciplinary artist based in New York. His work issues from an ongoing involvement with the generative intersection of sound, light and electronics. He received his MFA from Stanford University in 2007 and is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania with a degree in Sociology. Patton has exhibited his work in solo exhibitions at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts and Queens Nails Annex in San Francisco, Machine Project in Los Angeles and Tilton Gallery in New York. He has worked collaboratively on artists’ projects at MOMA in New York and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Patton was a 2010-2011 A.I.R. at The Studio Museum in Harlem. His work was shown at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art in the fall of 2011 as part of the 2010 SECA Art Award exhibition and in 2012 as part of the Pacific Standard Time Performance and Public Art Festival.
CalArts, Butler Building 4
CRITICAL STUDIES: Justin Torres is the author of We the Animals, a novel comprised of portraits and vignettes, published by Random House, to much deserved acclaim, in 2011. He grew up in upstate New York. His work has appeared in The New Yorker, Granta, Tin House, Glimmer Train, and other publications. A graduate of the Iowa Writers' Workshop, he is a recipient of the Rolón United States Artist Fellowship in Literature, and is now a Wallace Stegner Fellow at Stanford. He has worked as a farmhand, a dog-walker, a creative writing teacher, and a bookseller.
About writing his first novel, he says, For me, the magic of fiction lies in the words chosen and the structure of the sentences. I could write about men on Mars or about a childhood similar to my own, but my goal would be the same: get the words right, cast a spell.