Current Art Exhibit
Eleanor, Revisited by Meadow
A solo exhibition entitled “Eleanor, Revisited” by internationally recognized multi-media artist, Meadow, on view through February 26. An opening reception for the exhibition will be held on Saturday January 13, 4 - 6 pm. An Artist Talk will be held on February 1, 6:30 - 7:30 pm.
Eleanor Roosevelt is the third American woman that Meadow has chosen to depict in her series called “Great American Women”. Visitors to the exhibition will see large-scale works that combine handwritten text (from her ongoing Written Word Series) with photos and mixed media images telling the story of Eleanor Roosevelt’s life and her contribution to the United States and to the world. Meadow works in many different media, combining painting, drawing and collage techniques to enhance the phenomena and presence that Eleanor stood for in her lifetime.
Mixed media artist Meadow, resides in Gardiner. She has won numerous awards for a variety of work in many disciplines. Her artwork is included in many museums, corporate and private collections. She holds an MFA degree from George Washington University and a second MFA from the University of Wisconsin – Madison. She obtained her BFA from Massachusetts College of Art in Boston. Meadow currently is the founder/director of Woodrock Studios, The Great American Women’s Sculpture Park and Eleanor House at Woodrock, a vacation rental and artist retreat.
Tiny Roost Gallery
OPEN CALL FOR ARTISTS TO SUBMIT PROPOSALS FOR FUTURE EXHIBITIONS
Tiny Roost Current and Upcoming Exhibits
“Bound by Tradition”, a sculpture refers to the limited choices open to women in many other countries. The work 18" x 21.5" x 21.5”, constructed from 1” diameter twigs has a strong outline of a box form. Packing and wiring 20 off-white monotoned papier-mache babies into the small box creates visual tension. The babies could easily burst through the sides; however the overwhelming strength of the outline persists as an imaginary barrier. The black wire, an important element, weaves its way through out the work, binding the babies in place, sometimes around the neck. Symbolically depicting the stranglehold on female children from birth.
Meadow's pieces evoke memories of ancient markers, totems or remnants of forgotten
2024 Spring Exhibit (May through August)
Nataly & Tyson Goldfisch live together in New Paltz. Nataly is an Associate Professor at the SUNY New Paltz. She teaches mathematics pedagogy in the education department. Her area of research focuses on the intersectionality between philosophy of mathematics education, aesthetics, and deep ecology. She has authored books and articles about STEM education and critical/ecojustice education. Tyson has performed and shown his work in several states over the last two decades. His preference for exhibitions are outside the traditional art world, consisting of popup art displays, street performances, and improvisational creative outbursts/situations. His visuals, performances, and sound-based work reanimates discarded objects, transforming already-used utilitarian objects and refuse into end-times totems or renderings of end-times characters. Key themes in his work include joy, transformation of sickness into health, deterioration, disparity, alienation, rust, industry, roots, altered states of consciousness and post-rapture spiritual economy.
2024 Fall Exhibit (September through December)
What makes a home? What makes us feel like we belong? Is it the people? Are “things” important to us or is it simply knowing we are enough and that we belong? “Belonging: My Journey Home” references the human journey and looks at what it means. Where do we belong? Where do they belong?
Dorothy in Oz and Alice in Wonderland are both compelling images from our childhood reminding us of a hero's humble journey. Our Journey. Wandering, searching for home holding dear memories of people, places, and things in an endless search for safety, security, and acceptance.
The exhibit aims to open that doorway for the viewer to reflect on the things we and others hold dear as we are reminded of life's ephemeral and fleeting moments in our search for what we believe to be permanent. The installation resembles a game board (Yellow Brick Road, Candyland etc.) with tiny objects and symbols to reflect life's journey intermingled with images of Alice and Dorothy. The objects and symbols (some crafted from: paper, clay, fabric, etc. and some found/manufactured objects) will ask the viewer to reflect on their journey/home what it means to be human and feel safe.
Nationally recognized artist and Board-Certified Art Therapist, Dr. Lupo attended Rutgers University, NJ receiving a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. Dr. Lupo continued her studies in Sculpture at Hunter College, CUNY, receiving a Master of Fine Arts degree.
In addition to her studies as a fine artist. Lupo completed her Post-Masters Specialization in Art Therapy from Caldwell University. Dr. Lupo is certified in Dementia Care holding a second Master’s Degree in Clinical and Counseling psychology. Lupo holds Doctorate in Medical & Health Humanities from Drew University.
Dr. Lupo specializes in Neurodiversity, Women’s Health & Wellness, Alzheimer’s/Dementia, Anxiety & Depression and End of Lifecare. Her work includes Physician & Medical staff Training. Lupo is an adjunct professor: Montclair State and Caldwell Universities, Ramapo College. A recipient of the NJ State Council on the Arts fellowship award, Dr Lupo’s work is included in many public and private collections. http://www.lupoart.com
To enhance and increase community appreciation of the arts, to present a variety of exhibitions by artists in the visual arts as well as exhibitions of educational and/or historical significance, and to help local artists increase their public exposure.