Peter Milton is an internationally respected titan of etching who has enjoyed a long and fruitful career in printmaking. His large-scale, multilayered images defy visual logic while telling fantastic stories about life, loss, music, and art. Over the course of more than 50 years, Milton has created intricate visual worlds in more than 130 prints, many of which took well over a year to make. In this exhibition, his copper plates and preparatory materials—being shown for the first time alongside the final prints—shed light on the innovative techniques Milton devised to give visual life to his enigmatic tableaux. To learn more about the artist, visit http://www.petermilton.com/.
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This focus exhibition highlights a recent gift to Evergreen Museum & Library of Two Women in an Interior by the twentieth-century American painter Eda Sterchi, a highly independent woman for her time. Trained both in Chicago and Paris, Sterchi was profoundly influenced by Japonisme and European modernism, particularly the Nabis—Bonnard, Denis, and Vuillard. The installation explores Sterchi's aesthetic choices and subject matter, partiularly in relation to the emergence of the bold and free-spirited "New Woman" from the role of obedient Victorian housewife.
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Bringing together the talents of undergraduate students in Johns Hopkins University’s Center for Visual Arts, this group exhibition presents unique photographic visions of Homewood Museum, combining traditional black-and-white practice with digitally manipulated imagery using high dynamic range. The photographs on view share the stories of Homewood’s former residents through modern techniques that expose all the shadow and highlight details of the historic, architectural interiors.
Madison Aldave, A&S '16
Cinar Ark, A&S '16
Nirali Chauhan, A&S '16
Chloe Duke, A&S '18
Michelle Farhat, ENG '16
Carli Heiman, A&S '17
Cara Horsfield, A&S '18
Emily Karcher, A&S '17
Jenna Reifler, A&S '16
Janay Smith, A&S '17
Phyllis Arbesman Berger, photography instructor
Infrared photography can appear dreamlike or mystical, sometimes even lurid. Infrared’s radiant energy documents a world beyond what is before us at first glance, beyond the visible spectrum of light. This solo exhibition showcases Baltimore photographer Phyllis Arbesman Berger’s sensitive mastery of infrared techniques through the theme of landscapes—natural and manmade—in France, Ireland and Panama.
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