Summer Hours: The Rockwell Museum is open daily, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. through September 3.
  • New Perspectives on the American Landscape: Panel Discussion

    Wednesday, May 23, 2018
    6:00 pm - 7:00 pm

    Add to Calendar 05/23/2018 6:00 PM 05/23/2018 7:00 PM America/New_York New Perspectives on the American Landscape: Panel Discussion

    Featuring: Ceramic Artist and Educator Wayne Higby | Glass Artist and Architect Richard Parrish
    Moderated by Brian Lee Whisenhunt, Executive Director at The Rockwell Museum
    Members: Free Not-Yet-Members: $10, Students: $5

    Online registration is closed. Please join us at the door.

    Exploring the intersection of art and science, this panel discussion will feature two contemporary artists in The Rockwell’s permanent collection. Moderated by The Rockwell’s Executive Director, Brian Lee Whisenhunt, this panel discussion will explore a wide range of topics, including architecture, conservation, material science, concepts of space, and sociopolitical factors. Join award-winning ceramicist and educator Wayne Higby and glass artist and architect Richard Parrish, as they discuss the role of art and science in shaping the American landscape.  

    About Wayne Higby

    White Terrace Gap by Wayne Higby

    Wayne Higby, White Terrace Gap, 1984. Glazed earthenware, raku fired, 11 1⁄2 x18 x16 1⁄2 inches. Collection: Wayne Higby. See more work by Wayne Higby.

    Wayne Higby is a ceramic artist and educator. His unique vision of the American Landscape and its manifestation in work ranging from vessel form to tile, sculpture and architectural installation has brought him international recognition.

    His work is held in the permanent collections of numerous art museums around the world, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, the Victoria and Albert Museum, London, and the Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo. He is a professor and the Robert C. Turner Chair of Ceramic Art at Alfred University, where he also serves as the Director and Chief Curator of the Alfred Ceramic Art Museum.

    Higby is a published authority on ceramic art, acknowledged for his articulate lectures, essays and critical evaluations. Higby is the recipient of both the Master of the Media and the Distinguished Educator Awards from the James Renwick Alliance, Smithsonian Institution as well as the Museum of Arts and Design, New York, Visionary Award. Since 1991, he has traveled and taught extensively in the Peoples Republic of China.

     

     

    About Richard Parrish

    Richard Parrish, Water-Line, 2015. Kilnformed glass. 2016.3.

    Richard Parrish, Water-Line, 2015. Kilnformed glass. 2016.3.

    Richard Parrish operates a studio for kiln-glass in Bozeman, Montana. He holds a Master of Architecture degree from the Cranbrook Academy of Art in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan and a Bachelor of Architecture degree from the University of Idaho in Moscow, Idaho. His work was selected for the Corning Museum of Glass’s New Glass Review 27 and 38. He was featured in a solo exhibition at the Rockwell Museum in Corning, New York and in a group exhibition at the Glasmuseet Ebeltoft in Denmark, both in 2016.

    Richard has taught architecture and design at The University of Michigan and Montana State University. He teaches classes in kiln-glass throughout the world, focusing on the visual elements of design; color theory; and inspiration, meaning and intent.

     

    The Rockwell Museum, 111 Cedar Street, Corning, NY 14830

    Featuring: Ceramic Artist and Educator Wayne Higby | Glass Artist and Architect Richard Parrish
    Moderated by Brian Lee Whisenhunt, Executive Director at The Rockwell Museum
    Members: Free Not-Yet-Members: $10, Students: $5

    Online registration is closed. Please join us at the door.

    Exploring the intersection of art and science, this panel discussion will feature two contemporary artists in The Rockwell’s permanent collection. Moderated by The Rockwell’s Executive Director, Brian Lee Whisenhunt, this panel discussion will explore a wide range of topics, including architecture, conservation, material science, concepts of space, and sociopolitical factors. Join award-winning ceramicist and educator Wayne Higby and glass artist and architect Richard Parrish, as they discuss the role of art and science in shaping the American landscape.  

    About Wayne Higby

    White Terrace Gap by Wayne Higby

    Wayne Higby, White Terrace Gap, 1984. Glazed earthenware, raku fired, 11 1⁄2 x18 x16 1⁄2 inches. Collection: Wayne Higby. See more work by Wayne Higby.

    Wayne Higby is a ceramic artist and educator. His unique vision of the American Landscape and its manifestation in work ranging from vessel form to tile, sculpture and architectural installation has brought him international recognition.

    His work is held in the permanent collections of numerous art museums around the world, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, the Victoria and Albert Museum, London, and the Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo. He is a professor and the Robert C. Turner Chair of Ceramic Art at Alfred University, where he also serves as the Director and Chief Curator of the Alfred Ceramic Art Museum.

    Higby is a published authority on ceramic art, acknowledged for his articulate lectures, essays and critical evaluations. Higby is the recipient of both the Master of the Media and the Distinguished Educator Awards from the James Renwick Alliance, Smithsonian Institution as well as the Museum of Arts and Design, New York, Visionary Award. Since 1991, he has traveled and taught extensively in the Peoples Republic of China.

     

     

    About Richard Parrish

    Richard Parrish, Water-Line, 2015. Kilnformed glass. 2016.3.

    Richard Parrish, Water-Line, 2015. Kilnformed glass. 2016.3.

    Richard Parrish operates a studio for kiln-glass in Bozeman, Montana. He holds a Master of Architecture degree from the Cranbrook Academy of Art in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan and a Bachelor of Architecture degree from the University of Idaho in Moscow, Idaho. His work was selected for the Corning Museum of Glass’s New Glass Review 27 and 38. He was featured in a solo exhibition at the Rockwell Museum in Corning, New York and in a group exhibition at the Glasmuseet Ebeltoft in Denmark, both in 2016.

    Richard has taught architecture and design at The University of Michigan and Montana State University. He teaches classes in kiln-glass throughout the world, focusing on the visual elements of design; color theory; and inspiration, meaning and intent.

     

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