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Crème de Quarantaine: Alone Together
As the pandemic has hampered exhibitions and graduations, graduating seniors in the CSULB Illustration / Pre-Production majors from Fall 2020 decided to hold a virtual graduation show in spite of everything. Entitled "Crème de la Quaratine: Alone Together," the show brings together the works of 21 artists and illustrators.
A sad clown painting by artist Wayne Thiebaud
CSULB Art History lecturer Dr. Julia Friedman has been involved in many celebrations of artist Wayne Thiebaud and his recent 100th birthday.
Drawing of a primal looking man with animalistic features
CSULB Printmaking alum Guerra along with Abel Alejandre are both in the exhibition entitled Raised as roosters: Relief prints and drawings by Abel Alejandre and Guerra at the Angels Gate Cultural Center.
Medieval art of man with a sword
CSULB Art History Professor Dr. Heather Graham and the CSULB Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies invites students and faculty to attend our sponsored digital roundtable entitled Race, Nationalism, and Fantasies of the Middle Ages and Renaissance. The roundtable will be on Monday, November 30th at 11:00am-12:30pm. (Zoom link to follow.) Please register in advance for this webinar.
Analog clock with the number 24 displayed on the clock face
Now in our 18th year, the 24 HOURS Animation Contest for Students challenges its participants to create a 30 second film based on a given theme in a designated 24-hour period. Teams work from their home school and submit a Youtube link of their films before the deadline, which are judged by industry artists. This year’s theme was: “How this pandemic affected you.”
Abstract figure sitting down
CSULB Painting Professor Daniel Dove has a solo exhibition at Philip Martin Gallery in Los Angeles. Entitled Frolic, the show of new oil-on-canvas, highly-rendered, surreal landscapes explore painting and the paradoxes of modern life. These paintings envision solitary moments of contemplation and repose. They offer clarity and concealment: glimpsed figures and oblique messages, crisply illuminated.