Home / Exhibitions / 2004-05

Occupied: Fasten Seatbelts Before Takeoff and Landing

September17- November 4, 2004

Invitational Exhibition of work by adjunct faculty.

Artists: Virginia Folkestad, John Goe, Jan Kabili, Jeffery Keith, Susan Meyer, Michael Arnold-Mages, Ron Trujillo, Andrea Wallace

Bartlett_The Wedding Picture

In Limbo: Works from the Collection of Vicki and Kent Logan

January 13 – March 11, 2005

Drawn from the Denver Art Museum’s fractional and promised gift of contemporary art from Vicki and Kent Logan, and from Vicki and Kent Logan’s much acclaimed personal collection. Curated by students in the Marsico Curatorial Practicum under the direction of professor and curator Dr. Gwen Chanzit. Artists: Bo Bartlett, Mona Hatoum, Gottfried Heinwein, Rut Blees Luxemburg, Sean Mellyn, Ron Mueck, Julian Opie, Richard Phillips, Jack Pierson, Cindy Sherman, Su-en Wong.


Biennial Juried Student Art Exhibition

April 7 – May 5, 2005

An exhibition of works from the collection of Vicki and Kent Logan and other works from the Denver Art Museum’s fractional and promised gift of contemporary art from the Logan collection. Artists: Heather Richardson, Elizabeth Meyerdirk, Alexis Siler, Stephanie Pahler, Joey Piccola, Kimberly Beesley, Amanda Lenz, Joseph Sipe, Sonya Merriam, Naomi Scheck, Charli White, Jennifer Woltil, Robyn Speer, Cassandra Lillard, Annie Kier, Reed Walton, Adam Donald, Zarah Brown.


BFA Exhibition 2005

May 12 – June 4, 2005

DU’s School of Art and Art History BFA Candidates Exhibition: Graduating students display their senior projects. Works by: Lauren Brown, Glen Carlson, Caroline Dinkens, Adam Donald, William Hodges, Keith Hoffman, Cassandra Lillard, Lauren Mulkey, Youngwho Nam, Larry Nguyen, Heather Richardson, Joseph Sipe.


Maynard Tischler: New Work: A Year of Woodfired Ceramics

June 16 – August 5, 2005

Rocky Mountain News: Ceramist Maynard Tischler has become known for making objects that reflect the rugged side of life: trucks, bears, garden tools (so lifelike you swear you smell grass), rocket ships, and now, tanks. But although this sculptural and downright ironic work – how else to describe a really tough object depicted in such fragile material – attracts attention and is incredibly difficult to construct and fire, Tischler also is a master of the vessel, adding unusual elements to pieces so that they bridge the two traditional forms of expression in clay.