Adam Davis, Untitled/Children's Toys ca. Early 21st Century (2003) (Gary Payton, Jalen Rose, Tony Parker)
Friday, September 9, 8:00 - 9:00 p.m.
(Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)
MORE LOVE, MORE THEFT
Blues-based covers by The Box Devils (Deb Marlow & Jeff Chasteen) with Tom Ashton on guitar, Ed Dowling on drums & singer/songwriter Mark Wenthe on piano & guitar.
Suggested Donation: $6.00 - $9.00
Sunday, September 25, 8:00 - 9:00 p.m.
(Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)
by Maggie Surovell. This solo performance piece is a humorous coming-of-age story about a Jewish/Socialist/Vegetarian/Feminist/Atheist who deals with racism, sexism, vegetarianism and more.
Suggested Donation: $3.00 - $6.00
Saturday, October 8 (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)
8:00 - 10:00, produced with film::athens:
AN EVENING OF ELECTION SEASON COUNTER-SPIN!
8:00 - 8:30: Red State Blues, a film by David & Laura Floyd
8:30 - 9:00: The Visitations - a rare all-acoustic appearance of Athens' own hard-hitting political rock 'n roll group
9:00 - 9:30: Captives of Fate a film by Richard Lou & Robert J. Sanchez
9:30 - 10:00 An open discussion with the filmmakers
Suggested Donation: $6.00 - $13.00
Sunday, October 23, 4:00 - 7:30 p.m.
CLOSING DAY EVENTS
|Saturday, August 27th, 2005
- Sunday, October 23rd, 2005
(Enter Personal Politics)
Curator: Drék Davis
|Richard Lou & William Fisher, Missing Stereotypes (2005)
||Adam Davis, Tunnel Vision (2002)
This exhibit--which features over half a dozen large-scale conceptual objects and sculptural installations by Adam Davis, a Professor of Art at Georgia College & State University at Milledgeville--gives us a glimpse into the effect that interpreting race, and its related issues, has on artists through photography, painting, sculpture, digital images and media. The artworks, which run the gamut from reflective, confrontational, and funny to solemn, speak not only to these artists' varied skills, but also to the historicity of the subject matter and the many ways that historicity can manifest. Race (Enter Personal Politics) examines self and society, as well as commercialism and communication. From ruminations on hip hop and childhood games to a look at Confederate soldiers and standards of beauty, the exhibition presents fresh takes on a dialog as old as America, and nearly as old as time. One in which who we are and what we may become can be defined by how we appear, as well as by what others think they see in us.
Featuring mixed-media installtions by Adam Davis (Eatonton, GA),
and work in painting, photography and new media by
Eugenia Bates (Valley, AL), Jordan Eagles (New York, NY), Douglas Gast (Pasco, WA), Donté Hayes (Roswell, GA), John Jennings (Champaign, IL), Carmen Lizardo (Kingston, NY), Richard Lou (Milledgeville, GA) & William Fisher (Milledgeville, GA), Richard Lou & Robert J. Sanchez (San Diego, CA), Elizabeth Roberts-McFalls (Knoxville, TN), Charles H. Nelson (Atlanta, GA), Io Palmer (Minneapolis, MN), Jefferson Pinder (Hyattsville, MD), Yonsenia White (Blacksburg, VA), Jessica Wimbley (Davis, CA)