Group Show: Art Students at the Johnson

Cartoon image of a person with short pigtails in a purple outline, against a coral background and darker red on the bottom.
Work by Lane Letourneau (B.F.A. '21)
black and white photograph profile of a person in a hoodie
Work by Lindsey Potoff (B.F.A. '22)
Abstract print with faded black pieces, cream colored pieces, and a small dark red portion.
Work by Ruby Angelina D’Aluisio Trabka '22
Framed print of a landscape image held up between two wooden pillars.
Work by Adam Shulman (B.F.A./B.A. '23)
Abstract repetitive image with a dark curved figure against an orange and yellow background.
Work by Zeke Estes (B.F.A. '21)
Painting of a painted triangle with a black border, fading to dark blue with a red middle triangle against a white background.
Work by Simge Guclu (B.F.A. '21)
Work by Lane Letourneau (B.F.A. '21) Work by Lindsey Potoff (B.F.A. '22) Work by Ruby Angelina D’Aluisio Trabka '22 Work by Adam Shulman (B.F.A./B.A. '23) Work by Zeke Estes (B.F.A. '21) Work by Simge Guclu (B.F.A. '21)

There will be the first group exhibition of the year showcasing the works of five B.F.A. students and one fine arts minor at the Herbert F. Johnson Museum beginning Monday, September 14, and running through Friday September 18. The group includes work by Zeke Estes (B.F.A. '21), Simge Guclu (B.F.A. '21), Lane Letourneau (B.F.A. '21), Lindsey Potoff (B.F.A. '22), Adam Shulman (B.F.A. '23), and Ruby Angelina D’Aluisio Trabka '21. Each student will be showing their personal work in their respective mediums including animation, video, sculpture, printmaking, mixed-media, drawing, and painting. Come support these talented artists!

Ruby Angelina D’Aluisio Trabka '22 and Adam Shulman (B.F.A./B.A. '23) will present an array of projects on natural themes including two projected videos, lithographs and monoprints, large painted sculptures, and an explosion of handmade paper objects.

Simge Guclu (B.F.A. '21) gathers stories of her childhood, inherited traditions that she rejects and embraces and beliefs of superstitions that are paired with the aesthetics of western art and concepts from modernity. This creates a dilemma and a harmony which is reflected in her prints, as she gathers diverse elements of architecture, culture, and media, and puts them together as collages.

Due to the current social distancing requirements, please call the Johnson Museum (607) 255-6464 to make an appointment to view this exhibit. At this time, only members of the Cornell community (students, faculty, and staff) may view the exhibit.

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