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Fantastic Art At Rockwell

Art: ‘Never Abandon Imagination: The Fantastical Art of Tony DiTerlizzi’

The name Norman Rockwell usually conjures images of realistically painted scenes of everyday life. So the upcoming show of Tony DiTerlizzi’s art at the Norman Rockwell Museum might be a tad unexpected.
“We hope to bring in an audience that doesn’t necessarily come to the Norman Rockwell Museum,” Jesse Kowalski, the exhibit’s curator, said during a recent interview.

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Dunlop’s Exhibit Extended

Art

The White Gallery, cut off from visitors by road work in Lakeville for over two weeks, is accessible  again. As a result, David Dunlop’s intriguing show, “The Electric City,” a collection of cityscapes (and some landscapes) painted on brushed silver laminated aluminum, has been extended through Nov. 19.  “Approach to 59th Street Bridge,”above, shows the sense of movement and energy Dunlop captures on metal. A full review of the show will appear in the Nov. 9 issue of Compass.

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Generations Of Artists At Noble Show

Art: ‘All in the Family’

All in the Family, the current exhibition at Noble Horizons, is a collection of works by seven artistic families in the area. Oils vie with pastels, watercolors with ink drawings, a bit of sculpture with ceramic pots and jewelry. Since there is no common theme, subjects vary and charm sometimes outweighs quality, though there is some fine work on display.

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The Poetry Of TreesThe Poetry Of Trees

Art: Robert Kipniss: Solitude

Over the last 60 years, Robert Kipniss has produced paintings and prints of a unique sensibility. While there may be hints of influences in some pieces, the purity, mystery and silence they convey are Kipniss’ alone. These are works coming entirely from his memory and imagination, from the solitude of his studio, where he paints three days a week, and from his deep personal relationship with each picture.

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These Varied Works Are A Treat

Art: Trinity Gallery Juried Art Show

The Trinity Gallery Juried Art Show, running through Oct. 15, presents paintings and drawings of rivers, mountains, lakes, fields, barns, familiar landmarks, cute kids, cute animals and flowers. 
Plenty of flowers. 
It has the stuff of magic, too. Robert Cronin, that master painter and storyteller, has three pieces in the show, each with its own beguiling secrets. Particularly beautiful is his “Sleeping Gypsy,” a woman in white lying in a cradle near the sea, with her own moon and stars overhead. It’s gorgeous. And mysterious.

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An Intriguing Photography Show At The Hotchkiss School

Art: Photographs by Robert F. Haiko, Sandra C. Haiko, Fred Cray ’75

Among the artists who have graduated from The Hotchkiss School is Fred Cray, a photographer who displays his multimedia work in galleries and other places, too. 

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Capturing The Soft Embrace Of Light

Art: The Photography of Anne Day

Famous for her news pictures — Nelson Mandela walking out of prison, this year’s Women’s March in Washington, D.C. — and architectural images that filled five books, Anne Day is showing softer images, as well as some that recall a deeply personal tragedy, in an exhibition that opened last weekend at Salisbury School as a fundraiser for Salisbury Family Services. 

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Lines Form Imagined Dreamscapes

Art: ‘Kit White — Recent Work’

The cerebral show of Kit White’s work, now on display at Eckert Fine Art in Kent, is a fascinating study of how an artist gives his own meaning to learned concepts and experience.

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Intersection Of Art And Life’s Mysteries

Art: ‘Altars, Amulets and Shrines’

Libraries are wonderful places: Books (of course), music (sometimes), movies, talks, exhibitions, company. But for Matthew Nelson, the David M. Hunt Library in Falls Village was a place for this hiker to check emails and charge his cell phone.

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A Fun, Engaging, Magical Exhibit

Art: ‘Vagabond Time Killers’

Summer may have unofficially ended with Labor Day weekend, but you still have time to explore the Wassaic Project’s summer exhibition, “Vagabond Time Killers,” before it closes on Sept. 24.
This fascinating collection of works was curated by Wassaic Project co-directors Jeff Barnett-Winsby, Eve Biddle and Bowie Zunino. The inspiration for the exhibition came from a black-and-white photo Barnett-Winsby found online that features a group of young people with the words “Vagabond Time Killers, 1901, Wassaic, NY,” written on the back.

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