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Events for Thursday, January 30, 2020

8:00 AM-9:00 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

9:30 AM-6:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Intertwined Journeys Community Folk Art Center

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Reception: 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gallery Talk and Reception: Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

10:00 AM-4:00 PM Tonto Revisited: Native American Stereotypes Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gallery Reception: Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gallery Reception: Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gallery Reception: Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

6:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gallery Talk: A Legacy of Firsts Everson Museum of Art

6:45 PM Fiddler on the Loose Acme Mystery Company

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

Events for Friday, January 31, 2020

8:00 AM-4:30 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

9:30 AM-6:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Intertwined Journeys Community Folk Art Center

10:00 AM-6:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-6:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

10:00 AM-4:00 PM Tonto Revisited: Native American Stereotypes Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

7:00 PM *SOLD OUT* Mike Powell The 443 Social Club

7:30 PM Nevertheless, she persisted NYS Baroque

7:30 PM Minimalism's Champions Society for New Music

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

8:00 PM Bright Star Baldwinsville Theatre Guild

8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Guest Artist Series: Theresa Chen, piano; Jonathan Embry, organ Syracuse University Setnor School of Music

Events for Saturday, February 1, 2020

9:00 AM-4:30 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

10:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

10:00 AM-2:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

10:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

11:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-4:00 PM Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley ArtRage Gallery

1:00 PM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

1:00 PM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

2:00 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

7:00 PM The Cadleys The 443 Social Club

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor Pops Series: James Bond Symphoria, featuring David Curry, tenor

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

8:00 PM Bright Star Baldwinsville Theatre Guild

Events for Sunday, February 2, 2020

9:00 AM-4:30 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

11:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

1:00 PM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

1:00 PM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

2:00 PM-5:00 PM Jazz on Tap: The Intention CNY Jazz Arts Foundation

2:00 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

3:00 PM Bright Star Baldwinsville Theatre Guild

4:00 PM Three B's Onondaga Civic Symphony Orchestra, featuring Arvilla Wendland, viola

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

Events for Monday, February 3, 2020

8:00 AM-9:00 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

Events for Tuesday, February 4, 2020

8:00 AM-9:00 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

9:30 AM-6:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

Events for Wednesday, February 5, 2020

8:00 AM-9:00 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-7:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

9:30 AM-6:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-4:30 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

2:00 PM-7:00 PM Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley ArtRage Gallery

6:00 PM-9:00 PM Jazz at the Cavalier: Nancy Kelly CNY Jazz Arts Foundation

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

Events for Thursday, February 6, 2020

8:00 AM-9:00 PM Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso LeMoyne College

9:00 AM-4:00 PM Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

9:00 AM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor 150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

9:30 AM-6:00 PM On the Periphery Edgewood Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-9:00 PM The Connective Corridor 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual Light Work Gallery

10:00 AM-4:00 PM The Connective Corridor Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980 Onondaga Historical Association

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections SU Art Galleries

11:00 AM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks SU Art Galleries

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-8:00 PM The Connective Corridor A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects Everson Museum of Art

12:00 PM-5:00 PM The Connective Corridor Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word Point of Contact Gallery

2:00 PM-7:00 PM Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley ArtRage Gallery

6:45 PM Fiddler on the Loose Acme Mystery Company

7:30 PM The Connective Corridor The Wolves Syracuse Stage

Next week  >>>

Thursday, January 30, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 9:00 PM, January 30



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 30



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 30



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 30



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

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9:30 AM - 6:00 PM, January 30



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

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10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 30



Intertwined Journeys
Community Folk Art Center

Community Folk Art Center
805 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

The images and texts that make up the Intertwined Journeys exhibit represent the experiences of the inaugural cohort of Narratio Fellows, 11 poets from around the world between the ages of 17 and 21. Fellows worked with program coordinators and guest speakers — writers, journalists, media producers, artists, and activists from the United Nations, Squarespace, National Public Radio, The New York Times, and more — to develop poems for a performance in the Assyrian Relief Court at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, January 30



Reception: 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

There will be an exhibit reception this evening 5:00-7:00 pm.

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, January 30



Gallery Talk and Reception: Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

There will be an exhibit reception this evening 5:00-7:00 pm, with an artist talk at 6:00 pm.

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 30



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 30



Tonto Revisited: Native American Stereotypes
Onondaga Historical Association

Price: $5
Ska-nonh Great Law of Peace Center
6680 Onondaga Lake Parkway, Liverpool

For generations the portrayal of Native Americans has been one of menacing warriors wielding tomahawks, knives, and bows and arrows. This imagery was found in posters, advertisements, toys, sports logos and more. On their own, these items can seem harmless, however, when put together, the destructive nature of the imagery is apparent. Tom Huff's collection of stereotypical "Indian Kitch," brought together in one exhibit, will help to dispel the myths surrounding Native Americans and encourage a new understanding of Indigenous peoples.

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11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Gallery Reception: Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

There will be a gallery reception this evening 5:30 – 7:30 pm. We encourage visitors to bring a donation of canned or dry goods to the events, to be donated to the Hendricks Chapel Food Pantry.

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Gallery Reception: Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

There will be a gallery reception this evening 5:30 – 7:30 pm. We encourage visitors to bring a donation of canned or dry goods to the events, to be donated to the Hendricks Chapel Food Pantry.

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Gallery Reception: Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

There will be a gallery reception this evening 5:30 – 7:30 pm. We encourage visitors to bring a donation of canned or dry goods to the events, to be donated to the Hendricks Chapel Food Pantry.

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, January 30



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, January 30



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 30



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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Lecture
 

6:00 PM, January 30



Gallery Talk: A Legacy of Firsts
Everson Museum of Art

Price: Free with museum admission
Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Join Assistant Curator Steffi Chappell for a gallery walk of "A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects."

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Theater
 

6:45 PM, January 30



Fiddler on the Loose
Acme Mystery Company

Spaghetti Warehouse
689 N. Clinton St., Syracuse

The milkman, Skeevya, and his family have been forced to leave their beloved little village of Havavodka and immigrate to America. The quaint Russian countryside has been replaced by the bright lights of New York City and the old world traditions have been replaced by the new world permissions. In fact, Skeevya now has a new job . . . with the Russian mafia! At last he is a rich man but how long can it last? Remember: you're gonna get a little on you when you're playing in the borscht.

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7:30 PM, January 30



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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Friday, January 31, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 4:30 PM, January 31



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 31



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 31



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

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9:30 AM - 6:00 PM, January 31



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

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10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Intertwined Journeys
Community Folk Art Center

Community Folk Art Center
805 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

The images and texts that make up the Intertwined Journeys exhibit represent the experiences of the inaugural cohort of Narratio Fellows, 11 poets from around the world between the ages of 17 and 21. Fellows worked with program coordinators and guest speakers — writers, journalists, media producers, artists, and activists from the United Nations, Squarespace, National Public Radio, The New York Times, and more — to develop poems for a performance in the Assyrian Relief Court at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

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10:00 AM - 6:00 PM, January 31



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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10:00 AM - 6:00 PM, January 31



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 31



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, January 31



Tonto Revisited: Native American Stereotypes
Onondaga Historical Association

Price: $5
Ska-nonh Great Law of Peace Center
6680 Onondaga Lake Parkway, Liverpool

For generations the portrayal of Native Americans has been one of menacing warriors wielding tomahawks, knives, and bows and arrows. This imagery was found in posters, advertisements, toys, sports logos and more. On their own, these items can seem harmless, however, when put together, the destructive nature of the imagery is apparent. Tom Huff's collection of stereotypical "Indian Kitch," brought together in one exhibit, will help to dispel the myths surrounding Native Americans and encourage a new understanding of Indigenous peoples.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, January 31



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, January 31



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, January 31



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, January 31



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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Music
 

7:00 PM, January 31



*SOLD OUT* Mike Powell
The 443 Social Club

Price: $20
The 443 Social Club
443 Burnet Ave., Syracuse

With a vintage voice and a chest full of hauntingly heartfelt songs, prolific storyteller Mike Powell is the underground messenger of blue-collar soul. Each night the lights go up, this pioneering poet lets his guard down and allows the fervently fearless stories to come to life. His comfort behind a microphone and unique brand of atomic folk creates a vibe that warms the room like a long-ago fire burning hot inside a cabin in the woods.
Mike Powell

In 2004, Powell left Syracuse University as the most decorated lacrosse player in history but declined offers to play professionally so that he could focus fully on the craft of songwriting. Over the past 15 years he's written over 200 songs, released seven albums and has toured the country playing shows with Martin Sexton, David Lindley, Shooter Jennings, Sarah Lee Guthrie, and many more.

This fiercely independent artist presents his songs in several different formats which allows his sound to match whatever room he's playing. His relaxed solo-style listening room show puts Powell's extreme comfort as a performer on display and breaks down the door between the stage and the mezzanine.

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7:30 PM, January 31



Nevertheless, she persisted
NYS Baroque

Price: $35 regular, $30 seniors, $10 college students, children free
First Unitarian Universalist Society of Syracuse
109 Waring Rd. (at the corner of Nottingham Rd.), Dewitt

Music of strong women, including Elizabeth Jacquet de la Guerre, Antonia Bembo, George Frideric Handel and more. Laura Heimes, soprano, with chamber ensemble.

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7:30 PM, January 31



Minimalism's Champions
Society for New Music

Price: $20 regular, $15 students/seniors, children 12 and under free
OCC Recital Hall
Onondaga Community College, Syracuse

A concert honoring Philip Glass and Steve Reich and their disciples Marc Mellits and Olivia Kieffer.

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8:00 PM, January 31



Guest Artist Series: Theresa Chen, piano; Jonathan Embry, organ
Syracuse University Setnor School of Music

Price: Free
Setnor Auditorium, Crouse College
Syracuse University, Syracuse

Setnor School of Music faculty member Theresa Chen and alum Jonathan Embry perform an organ recital on the historic Holtkamp Organ.

For most concert events, free and accessible concert parking is available on campus in the Q-1 lot. When parking for concert events, please inform parking attendants that you are attending a music event so they may direct you.

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Theater
 

7:30 PM, January 31



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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8:00 PM, January 31



Bright Star
Baldwinsville Theatre Guild
Colin Keating, director

First Presbyterian Church of Baldwinsville
64 Oswego St., Baldwinsville

Inspired by a true story and featuring the Tony-nominated score by Steve Martin and Edie Brickell, Broadway's Bright Star tells a sweeping tale of love and redemption set against the rich backdrop of the American South in the 1920s and '40s. When literary editor Alice Murphy meets a young soldier just home from World War II, he awakens her longing for the child she once lost. Haunted by their unique connection, Alice sets out on a journey to understand her past—and what she finds has the power to transform both of their lives. With beautiful melodies and powerfully moving characters, the story unfolds as a rich tapestry of deep emotion. An uplifting theatrical journey that holds you tightly in its grasp, Bright Star is as refreshingly genuine as it is daringly hopeful.

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Saturday, February 1, 2020


Art
 

9:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 1



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 1



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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10:00 AM - 2:00 PM, February 1



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

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10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 1



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 1



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 1



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 1



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 1



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

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11:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 1



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 1



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 1



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 1



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 4:00 PM, February 1



Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley
ArtRage Gallery

Price: Free
ArtRage Gallery
505 Hawley Ave., Syracuse

Climate Change is the greatest threat facing our world. In this powerful exhibition, two highly acclaimed artists document our earth, in two distinctly different ways, to bring attention to our fragile planet.

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1:00 PM - 9:00 PM, February 1



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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1:00 PM - 9:00 PM, February 1



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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Music
 

7:00 PM, February 1



The Cadleys
The 443 Social Club

Price: $10 in advance, $15 at the door if available
The 443 Social Club
443 Burnet Ave., Syracuse

The Cadleys are one of the most popular acoustic bands in the Northeast. Following in the tradition of great male-female duets like George Jones and Tammy Wynette, Gillian Welch and David Rawlings, and Emmylou Harris and Gram Parsons, John and Cathy show how two voices blended in seamless harmony can produce one very powerful sound.

In concert you'll hear The Cadleys perform everything from traditional mountain ballads and bluegrass classics like "Bury Me Beneath the Willow" and Bill Monroe's "Blue and Lonesome," to Alison Krauss' "The Lucky One," to the Louvin Brother's "Cash on the Barrelhead," to Cathy's knockout version of "Over the Rainbow." You'll also hear some innovative acoustic arrangements of favorite Beatles tunes like "I Will,"plus a generous sampling of John's original songs, many of which have been recorded by national bluegrass artists like Jim Hurst, Missy Raines, Tony Trischka, Amy Gallatin, and Lou Reid, who took John's song "Time" to the #1 spot on the national bluegrass charts.

Rounding out the band is first-call veteran bassist John Dancks, a member of the Syracuse Area Music Hall of Fame, and Perry Cleaveland, one of the most in-demand mandolin players in Upstate New York. Perry's virtuoso playing has been featured in just about every prominent acoustic act in the area, recorded and live, bluegrass and otherwise.

In short, a live show by The Cadleys does everything audiences come to a concert for: great singing, solid musicianship, entertaining rapport, and the feeling that they've enjoyed a truly special night of music.

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7:30 PM, February 1



Pops Series: James Bond
Symphoria
Sean O'Loughlin, conductor
Featuring David Curry, tenor

Crouse Hinds Concert Theater, Mulroy Civic Center
411 Montgomery St., Syracuse

Just as synonymous with James Bond as the smoking gun, Aston Martin, and a shaken not stirred martini is the stunning Bond music. From Russia with Love, Skyfall, Goldfinger, and Thunderball are just a few of the classics you will hear in this spy-themed performance. Other notorious spy-themes are featured on this performance, including Mission Impossible and the Pink Panther.

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Theater
 

2:00 PM, February 1



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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7:30 PM, February 1



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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8:00 PM, February 1



Bright Star
Baldwinsville Theatre Guild
Colin Keating, director

First Presbyterian Church of Baldwinsville
64 Oswego St., Baldwinsville

Inspired by a true story and featuring the Tony-nominated score by Steve Martin and Edie Brickell, Broadway's Bright Star tells a sweeping tale of love and redemption set against the rich backdrop of the American South in the 1920s and '40s. When literary editor Alice Murphy meets a young soldier just home from World War II, he awakens her longing for the child she once lost. Haunted by their unique connection, Alice sets out on a journey to understand her past—and what she finds has the power to transform both of their lives. With beautiful melodies and powerfully moving characters, the story unfolds as a rich tapestry of deep emotion. An uplifting theatrical journey that holds you tightly in its grasp, Bright Star is as refreshingly genuine as it is daringly hopeful.

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Sunday, February 2, 2020


Art
 

9:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 2



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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11:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 2



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 2



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 2



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 2



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

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1:00 PM - 9:00 PM, February 2



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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1:00 PM - 9:00 PM, February 2



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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Music
 

2:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 2



Jazz on Tap: The Intention
CNY Jazz Arts Foundation

Price: No cover charge
Finger Lakes On Tap
35 Fennell St., Skaneateles

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4:00 PM, February 2



Three B's
Onondaga Civic Symphony Orchestra
Erik Kibelsbeck, conductor
Featuring Arvilla Wendland, viola

Park Central Presbyterian Church
504 E. Fayette St., Syracuse

Lili Boulanger D'un Soir Triste
Ludwig van Beethoven Symphony No. 1
Hector Berlioz Harold in Italy

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Theater
 

2:00 PM, February 2



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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3:00 PM, February 2



Bright Star
Baldwinsville Theatre Guild
Colin Keating, director

First Presbyterian Church of Baldwinsville
64 Oswego St., Baldwinsville

Inspired by a true story and featuring the Tony-nominated score by Steve Martin and Edie Brickell, Broadway's Bright Star tells a sweeping tale of love and redemption set against the rich backdrop of the American South in the 1920s and '40s. When literary editor Alice Murphy meets a young soldier just home from World War II, he awakens her longing for the child she once lost. Haunted by their unique connection, Alice sets out on a journey to understand her past—and what she finds has the power to transform both of their lives. With beautiful melodies and powerfully moving characters, the story unfolds as a rich tapestry of deep emotion. An uplifting theatrical journey that holds you tightly in its grasp, Bright Star is as refreshingly genuine as it is daringly hopeful.

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7:30 PM, February 2



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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Monday, February 3, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 3



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 3



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 3



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 3



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 3



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 3



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 3



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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Tuesday, February 4, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 4



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 4



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 4



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 4



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

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9:30 AM - 6:00 PM, February 4



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 4



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 4



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 4



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 4



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 4



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 4



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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Theater
 

7:30 PM, February 4



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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Wednesday, February 5, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 5



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 5



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 7:00 PM, February 5



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

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9:30 AM - 6:00 PM, February 5



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 5



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

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10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 5



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 5



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 5



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 5



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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11:00 AM - 4:30 PM, February 5



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 5



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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2:00 PM - 7:00 PM, February 5



Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley
ArtRage Gallery

Price: Free
ArtRage Gallery
505 Hawley Ave., Syracuse

Climate Change is the greatest threat facing our world. In this powerful exhibition, two highly acclaimed artists document our earth, in two distinctly different ways, to bring attention to our fragile planet.

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Music
 

6:00 PM - 9:00 PM, February 5



Jazz at the Cavalier: Nancy Kelly
CNY Jazz Arts Foundation

Price: Free
Marriott Hotel Syracuse Cavalier Room
500 S. Warren St., Syracuse

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Theater
 

7:30 PM, February 5



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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Thursday, February 6, 2020


Art
 

8:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 6



Art Exhibit: Works of Gina Occhiogrosso
LeMoyne College

Price: Free
Wilson Art Gallery, Noreen Reale Falcone Library
LeMoyne College, Syracuse

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9:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 6



Quilts by Sue Ellen Romanowski and Watercolors by Christy Lemp
Baltimore Woods Weeks Art Gallery

Price: Free
Baltimore Woods Nature Center
4007 Bishop Hill Rd., Marcellus


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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 6



Fishes Eyes: The Art of Fish
Syracuse Technology Garden Gallery

Price: Free
Syracuse Technology Garden
235 Harrison St., Syracuse

All local artists, all fish art.

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9:00 AM - 5:00 PM, February 6



150 Years of Tradition at Syracuse University
Syracuse University Library Special Collections Research Center

Price: Free
Bird Library, 6th Floor
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition brings together the customs and ideas that unite the university, connecting SU's past with its present. Featuring a wide selection of photographs, printed materials, textiles, and other memorabilia, this exhibition presents the numerous traditions of Syracuse University, including commencement, alumni reunions, university spirit, the number 44, the color orange, and first year student traditions. Whether they are old and long gone or newer, these traditions show how the school has rooted itself in the past and passes this heritage forward into the future.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

9:30 AM - 6:00 PM, February 6



On the Periphery
Edgewood Gallery

Edgewood Gallery
216 Tecumseh Rd., Syracuse

Stephanie Parks: Color photography of the classic cars of Cuba, representing the culture's resourcefulness and determination
Heidi Vantassel: Black and white grainy and gritty photography of American urban scenes
R. Jason Howard: Artglass from the "Soul Cage" series
Eva Hunter: Jewelry from the "Swirling Stone" series

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 6



Dionne Lee: Trap and Lean-to
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Oakland, California-based artist Dionne Lee employs video, collage, photography, and sculpture to explore American landscape and her place within its complex history. As an African American woman, she sees the natural world as both a place of refuge and tranquility, but also the location of racial violence, danger, and vulnerability. More broadly, her work acknowledges the terror of climate change, mass migration, and humanity's ongoing drama of survival. Duality often surfaces in work where she notes that "two things can be true at once."

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

10:00 AM - 9:00 PM, February 6



2020 Transmedia Photography Annual
Light Work Gallery

Light Work Gallery
316 Waverly Ave., Syracuse University, Syracuse

Light Work announces the 2020 Transmedia Photography Annual exhibition of photographs by seniors from the Art Photography program in the Department of Transmedia in the College of Visual and Performing Arts at Syracuse University.

The exhibiting artists are Nathan Baldry, Andrea Bodah, Kali Bowden, Molly Coletta, Laura D'Amelio, Ohemaa Dixon, Jordyn Gelb, Charlotte Howard, George Lambert, Samantha Lane, Meilin Luzadis, Timmy Ok, Jamie Pershing, Duke Plofker, Eliot Raynes, Scott Robinson, and Sabrina Toto.

Jon Feinstein, independent curator and co-founder of Humble Arts Foundation, served as juror.

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10:00 AM - 4:00 PM, February 6



Strolling Down Salina Street: 1940-1980
Onondaga Historical Association

Onondaga Historical Association
321 Montgomery St., Syracuse

So many Central New Yorkers have fond memories of coming to Syracuse and taking in the shops, the sights, and the sounds of Salina Street, the heart of Downtown. This exhibit re-creates Salina Street in our large first-floor gallery, using photographs and artifacts from the many shops, so that visitors to our downtown museum can "stroll" down the grand old street once again.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Black Subjects in Modern Media Photography: Works from the George R. Rinhart Collection
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

This exhibition features 145 photographs from one of the largest private collections in the nation, offering a glimpse of the complexity and paradoxes of Black visual modernity. Pictures featuring varied themes — Cities, Politics, Work, Kinship, School, Religion, Leisure, Childhood, Colonies, and Portraits — welcome viewers to consider how people, places, and practices were presented as Black subjects to mass audiences via newspapers, magazines, documentary projects, libraries, and advertising. They raise questions such as how photographs composed Black subjects? How and to what extent did Black people present themselves as subjects in settings they chose to occupy, in venues they did not control, and in regimes that rendered them subject peoples? How do titles, captions, and frames limit or alter the focus and contexts of an image? Such inquiries engage a photograph's capacity to convey meaning and invite new interpretations of what it meant to create, be, and see a modern Black subject.

Curated by Joan Bryant, associate professor of African American Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences at Syracuse University.

Please note, this exhibition includes text and photographs that document inequality, racism, and violence. Experiencing such material might be challenging for some viewers. We present it with the aim of promoting historically-informed considerations of social relations and justice.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Masterpieces of 17th-Century Dutch Painting from Regional Collections
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

It has been estimated that in The Netherlands over the course of the 17th century, approximately two million paintings were created. This astonishing number reflects the prosperity of the small country that was known at that time as the Dutch Republic. It may have been small compared to its European neighbors but the Dutch Republic was a major power owing to its strong economy and far-reaching mercantile activities. Needless to say, in this prosperous atmosphere painting flourished thanks to sizeable numbers of talented masters, many of whom specialized in the rendition of specific subject matter. Dutch painters portrayed their surrounding world in landscapes, portraits, still-life, and genre paintings (scenes of daily life) and they are still acclaimed today for having done so. Indeed, the ability of their seemingly unassuming yet celebrated pictures to evoke daily existence has led to the recognition of 17th-century painting as a true Golden Age of Dutch art. However, like their European counterparts, Dutch masters just as often focused their efforts on the depiction of subjects drawn from the Bible or from classical mythology.

This exhibition provides a small yet impressive sample of the fruits of their labors. Visitors to this show may not recognize all of the names of the painters whose creations are on display here. Nevertheless, their work provides a glimpse into the wide-ranging subject matter and uncompromisingly high quality of 17th-century Dutch art.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

Save to Google calendar   Save to desktop calendar

Back to list
 

 

11:00 AM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Making History, Justifying Conquest: Depictions of Native Americans in American Book Company Textbooks
SU Art Galleries

SU Art Galleries, Shaffer Art Building
Syracuse University, Syracuse

As the USA rose in world power in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, a government-led emphasis emerged in promoting a national history in which the conquest of Native peoples was justified. The American Book Company, one of the largest textbook publishers of the time, played a vital role in this process, producing many textbooks that contained illustrated histories featuring Native peoples. A vast audience of impressionable, young minds encountered these textbooks which rely on images mythologizing White heroism and conveying Native savagery and primitivism through scenes such as Daniel Carter Beard's The Perils and Pleasures of the Wilderness—Daniel Boone, circa 1900. These books reflected and shaped widespread rhetoric of Euro-American superiority, which sought to justify the colonization of Native lands and the conquest of Native peoples. This exhibition deconstructs the versions of history and Native peoples presented by the illustrations through four prominent themes found in ABC publications: contact, the construction of history, assimilation and violence, and the vanishing Indian. To further explain the different views, quotes from Native artists, writers, and scholars are included in each section. The authoritative, educational messages communicated in the American Book Company textbooks ensured a lasting legacy for dominant narratives of American history that still marginalize Native peoples today. However, by calling attention to these images and placing them in a more accurate context, this exhibition asks us to consider how images are used and misused to construct historical narratives.

Parking for weekend and evening visitors is in Q4 lot on College Place. Notify the attendant that you are visiting the SUArt Galleries. Parking is on a space available basis and may be restricted during events held at the Carrier Dome. If spaces are not available in Q4 the attendant will direct you to the nearest lot.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Renegades and Reformers: American Art Pottery
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Since acquiring its first works by Adelaide Alsop Robineau in 1916, the Everson Museum of Art has built one of the finest collections of art pottery in the world. "Renegades and Reformers" revolves around two common personality types among potters: the "renegades" who embarked on highly personal artistic quests that pushed clay and glaze to their limits, and the "reformers," whose modern designs and social attitudes pushed back against Victorian mores.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Gareth Mason: Carnal Flux
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

For British artist Gareth Mason, porcelain is an all-consuming obsession. His lusty manipulation of clay is brought full-circle through the metamorphic power of fire. His surfaces seethe, buckle, and ooze with a tectonic force that reflects his own passion for process.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Lasting Impressions: Highlights from the Print Collection
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Featuring works made from a variety of printing processes, including woodcuts, lithographs, etchings, and serigraphs, "Lasting Impressions" explores highlights from the Everson's collection of 20th-century prints.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, February 6



Casual China: Modernist Dinnerware
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

Syracuse-based Iroquois China began as a manufacturer of Victorian fine china, but produced revolutionary dinnerware in the postwar era by designers like Russel Wright and Ben Seibel. "Casual China" showcases modernist designs produced by Iroquois China, Homer Laughlin, the Hall China Company, and others.

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12:00 PM - 8:00 PM, February 6



A Legacy of Firsts: The Everson Collects
Everson Museum of Art

Everson Museum of Art
401 Harrison St., Syracuse

In 1911, the Syracuse Museum of Fine Arts (known today as the Everson) made history as the first museum in the country to declare that it would focus on collecting works made by American artists. This decision, implemented by Museum Director Fernando Carter, was the first of many made by directors that ultimately defined the Everson's collection as it exists today. This exhibition examines over one hundred years of the Museum's collecting priorities, from the Museum's earliest acquisitions in 1911 to work acquired in 2019.

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12:00 PM - 5:00 PM, February 6



Raphael Trelles: The Imagined Word
Point of Contact Gallery

Price: Free
Point of Contact Gallery
350 W. Fayette St., Syracuse

Rafael Trelles, from Santurce, Puerto Rico, is a painter, printmaker, installation artist, stage and costume designer. Trelles completed his Bachelors' Degree at the University of Puerto Rico, and his Doctorate from Escuela Nacional de Artes Plásticas (Academia San Carlos). In the mid-1980s, Trelles resided in the Canary Islands, where he produces a series of paintings titled The Universal Tarot, resembling his later works use of mysticism and magic. Returning to Puerto Rico in 1986, he dedicated himself to his art and to the artist group El Alfil (Image and Word), which he co-founded in 1994. Trelles also does public art using a pressure hose on walls, sidewalks, and other surfaces, a genre he calls "urban graphic art" seen in the 2007 documentary En Concreto (On Concrete). The film illustrates this experimental graphic work originally designed for abandoned sectors of worldwide cities.

In "The Imagined Word," Trelles employs references to Hispanic mythology and world literature. Influenced by surrealist Max Ernst, he brings the viewer on a voyage to an esoteric world of characters in dreamlike settings, where solitude reigns.

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2:00 PM - 7:00 PM, February 6



Carrying the Weight: Fire & Ice: The Art of Zaria Forman and Stuart Palley
ArtRage Gallery

Price: Free
ArtRage Gallery
505 Hawley Ave., Syracuse

Climate Change is the greatest threat facing our world. In this powerful exhibition, two highly acclaimed artists document our earth, in two distinctly different ways, to bring attention to our fragile planet.

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Theater
 

6:45 PM, February 6



Fiddler on the Loose
Acme Mystery Company

Spaghetti Warehouse
689 N. Clinton St., Syracuse

The milkman, Skeevya, and his family have been forced to leave their beloved little village of Havavodka and immigrate to America. The quaint Russian countryside has been replaced by the bright lights of New York City and the old world traditions have been replaced by the new world permissions. In fact, Skeevya now has a new job . . . with the Russian mafia! At last he is a rich man but how long can it last? Remember: you're gonna get a little on you when you're playing in the borscht.

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7:30 PM, February 6



The Wolves
Syracuse Stage
Melissa Rain Anderson, director

Storch Theater, Syracuse Stage
820 E. Genesee St., Syracuse

Enter a world you think you may know. The Wolves are a girls' soccer team. The nine players are 16 and 17 years old. Over a series of wintry Saturdays on an AstroTurf indoor soccer field somewhere in suburban America, they perform their ritual pre-game warm-up. Between stretches and pep talks, cajoling and consoling, jokes and jibes, an eye-opening and sympathetic portrait of nine young women emerges, revealing their complexities and confusions as they grapple with issues large and small, near at hand and far away. Through precisely orchestrated cross talk, snappy overlapping dialogue, and some pretty nifty footwork, playwright Sarah DeLappe celebrates these young women as independent individuals: athletes, scholars, daughters, students, and friends. "The scary, exhilarating brightness of raw adolescence emanates from every scene of this uncannily assured first play," wrote The New York Times.

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