Rosalux Gallery/Artist Run Centre's 'OPEN DOOR 13'
Exhibition Dates: December 2nd-30th, with an opening reception December 9th, 7-10pm
View Amy Schissel's 'Mapping Project' at ROSALUX'S Open Door 13, curated by Julia Kristeva, aka, 'The Jealous Curator'.
ROSALUX GALLERY is proud to announce it’s Thirteenth Annual OPEN DOOR Exhibit, opening on December 2nd, 2017.
Reception: December 9th, 7 – 10 pm Exhibition Dates: December 2nd – 30th, 2017
OPEN DOOR is the one time of year when Rosalux opens its doors to artists outside of the collective in the form of an open call to bring inside what is happening outside of the gallery doors and give them an opportunity to share their work with our audience.
PARTICIPATING ARTISTS: Beth Barron, Natalia Berglund, Bennett Bossert, Jenny Brown, Mat Brutger, Jocelyn Burke, Yeonhee Cheong, Jessica Christy, Marina Dunbar, Torey Erin, Shawna Gilmore, Megan Herwig, Jeremy Jones, Betni Kalk, Julie Liger-Belair, Julie Nagle, Serena Perrone, Evie Richner, Amy Schissel, Maureen Shields, and Lyz Wendland.
JUROR: DANIELLE KRYSA, AKA The Jealous Curator thejealouscurator.com/blog Krysa has a BFA in Visual Arts, and a post-grad in graphic design. She is the writer/curator behind the contemporary art site, The Jealous Curator (est.2009). Danielle has curated shows from Washington DC to Los Angeles, San Francisco to Toronto. In 2014 she published two books, titled “Creative Block” and “Collage”. Her third book, “Your Inner Critic Is A Big Jerk” was released in October 2016, and she is currently working a new book due out Fall 2018. Danielle has also had the great pleasure of speaking at TEDx, PIXAR, Creative Mornings, CreativeLive, and was interviewed for several video segments on oprah.com.
JUROR’S COMMENTS ON WORK SELECTED FOR THE EXHIBITION:
“A gorgeous grouping of art, hung together under one, simple, unifying theme – I love this stuff! I really do, and here’s why. The pieces in this show are the work of 21 artists from all over North America, each with their own unique use of materials and personal point of view. Every piece – from drawings to paintings to sculpture – tells its own story but together, in this particular grouping, the narrative gets even more interesting. A metal dog makes friends with a bandaid mandala, while a text covered mirror in the corner speaks quietly to an unconventional scientific-esque timeline. Weird and wonderful, unique while strangely harmonious.”