Sarah Bielski hosted a panel and presented a paper of the same name: “Prescribed Syllabi in Art Foundations: The Good, The Bad, The Ugly” in April at the biennial Foundations in Art Theory and Education conference in Kansas City, Kansas.
Bielski’s work was selected for the Texas Visual Arts Alliance 34th Juried Open Exhibition in April and won an Honorable Mention. Additionally, her work was juried into the Brooklyn Waterfront Artists’ Coalition’s Wide Open 7 Art Show in Brooklyn, New York, which is on display now.
Jessica Hines has been invited by South x Southeast PhotoMagazine to teach a photography workshop with Alison Wright, a New York-based, award-winning documentary photographer and National Geographic contributor. The weeklong workshop spans three days of the photography fair and exhibition, PhotoLondon, all taking place in mid-May.
Ed Rushton’s work was accepted to a National Juried Exhibition, Utopia/ Dystopia, at the Main Street Arts Gallery in Clifton Springs, NY. The Exhibition runs from May 20 through June 30, 2017.
Jessica Burke presented on a panel at the (FATE) Foundations in Art: Theory and Education’s 16th Biennial Conference at the Kansas City Art Institute in Kansas City, Missouri in April. During the conference, Burke was elected Vice President of Regional Programming for the FATE Board.
She also was elected for a second term as Associate Vice President of Programming for Integrative Teaching International’s Board.
Burke was selected as a Fellow for the Governor’s Teaching Fellows Program at the Institute for Higher Education at UGA in Athens during the 2017 Summer Symposium.
Jessica Hines participated in a panel presentation at The San Francisco Art Commission Gallery that exhibited Not Alone: Exploring Bonds Between and With Member of the Armed Forces which included a selection of images from My Brother’s War by Jessica Hines. Also on the panel were artists, Rodney Ewing, Michael Hall, and curator, Jason Hanasik. In addition to the gallery exhibition, 36 large scale prints of Hines’s works were displayed in kiosks located in multiple areas of the city.
Hines’ work also was reviewed in Hyperallergic, a Brooklyn-based blogazine, in Peace and Grief in the Art of US Veterans, by Melissa Stern.