Cincinnati Everyday shows us our city as seen by two very different living artists, both of whom find the place endlessly interesting. Cole Carothers and Courttney Cooper are each instinctive artists. That is to say, each makes art because it’s his natural response to what he sees, but how they see is as individual as they are themselves.
Jymi Bolden seems propelled by momentum. A
deliberate speaker with a warm smile, Bolden’s Art Beyond Boundaries
(ABB) gallery has been exhibiting at its current location on Main Street
for more than six years.
Daguerreotypes: someone sitting stiffly,
right? Ninety-nine percent of daguerreotypes would fit that
description, says Tamera Muente, the Taft Museum of Art’s installing
curator for its current show, Photographic Wonders. The surprise of the show, she adds, is that virtually all of it is drawn from that other one percent.
This Friday, Dotson will debut 71
Gallery, a space for artists and up-and-coming graphic designers. The
opening also will kick off Artbeat on Short Vine, a monthly event to
encourage people to rediscover a street largely ignored since the
We’ve been here before, but it wasn’t quite the same. The frequently sun-struck paintings in the engaging exhibition, Continuity and Change: The Return to Figurative Painting,
now at Cincinnati Art Galleries, are the work of seven area artists...
For the past three years, Building Value has included a “designer challenge” element at their ReUse-apalooza fundraiser, which demonstrates the remarkable work that artists and creative types can make out of the materials the nonprofit acquires from various deconstruction jobs, donations and retail recycling projects.
The Hilton Brothers — photographers
Christopher Makos and Paul Solberg — have arrived in Cincinnati with
food on their minds. They don’t specify that it needs to be organic, but
it might as well be. The term pops up repeatedly as the New Yorkers
discuss their natural, open-ended approach to life, art and
The huge stone quarries that hide in the
landscapes of Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky are strange things, monsters of
ruggedly carved-out negative space that — when abandoned and filled
with water — attract illicit swimmers and divers.
Visionaries and Voices (V&V) has
experienced many changes in the decade since it was first incorporated
as a nonprofit organization...As the organization has evolved, so has its administrators’
approach to curating exhibitions.
Handsomely composed, deeply moving,
timeless or inextricably of their time and place; Gordon Baer’s
photographs, now on view at the Kennedy Heights Arts Center in a
career-spanning exhibition, are all of the above.
Conversation between Pam Korte, maker of pots; her husband, Richard
Hague, maker of poems; Terri Kern, sculptor; and her husband, David
Umbenhour, printmaker, brought forth the question: Why not a show of
work by couples, focusing on interaction of ideas and mutual reliance