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This article by Pat Summers was prepared for the December 11, 2002 edition of U.S. 1 Newspaper. All rights reserved.
Arts Pros Await Their Secret
Well what would you wish for, if you could request
any arts gift — real or fanciful — this holiday season? And
the sky is not the limit, because, who knows, you might crave an outer-space
At this time of year, you can get so bogged down in things to do,
bake, and buy, that you may not find time for wishful thinking beyond
a desperate, "Come, January!" And yet, as a reader of the
U.S. 1 arts and entertainment section, you must have hidden somewhere
deep in your heart of hearts, your secret wish for . . .
‘Fess up: what would it be, and why?
Would it be something personal, for display in your home? Something
practical, yet tied to the arts? Work-related? Altruistic? Would travel
be necessary, or desired? There are no wrong answers here.
I posed this arts gift question to a number of area arts figures —
some of those I had written or thought about during the year. Their
responses are as varied as the group: poet and professor; art gallery
and bookstore owner; and others who run museums, curate shows, write
or sell books — as well as working artists in a mix of media.
From a rare and ascetic state of being, a couple of people say they
simply don’t want anything. A noted collector of Asian art wishes
only for good health; a Princeton paper artist craves a hand-knitted
sweater like the beauty sometimes worn by a friend who knits.
Joan Mitchell" painting that she had seen earlier this fall at
New York’s Whitney Museum, prompted the question that led me to this
Sturken, an active artist and papermaker, now says she would love
a gift certificate for a week in Paris. Feasting on her favorite museums,
art, and architecture in that unique city would invigorate and inspire
her for the rest of the year.
venue from Nassau Street in Princeton to 323 Arch Street, Philadelphia,
makes her wish for a place in the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s "Behind
the Scenes Weekend." She describes the $12,500 program as a wonderful
— and pricey — opportunity to learn about everything that
goes on at the museum and about the upcoming Leonardo da Vinci exhibition.
Program information (price does not include hotel or air fare) can
be found on the Web at www.metmuseum.org.
She would fly first class to the Naoshima Contemporary Art Museum,
on an island in Japan’s Inland Sea, to the Benesse Foundation’s secluded
art collection. The setting — "buildings by outstanding architect
Tadao Ando and surrounding open spaces with expansive vistas to the
sea" — is just the beginning. In this peaceful place, she
would have meditative time with the work of artists she considers
her friends and mentors, even though she has never met them.
Having once worked in a museum where she could view the art after
hours, Shellaby, a digital artist and teacher, recalls having much
stronger and more worthwhile experiences with the art there than is
possible when jostled and disrupted by the rest of us.
choosing to spend a weekend at the Jersey shore with eight notable
women photographers, from the 19th to 21st centuries. They would rent
a large house together, have meals catered in, "and spend a couple
days talking about and comparing notes on our experiences in all aspects
Davidson begins with two women she knew in Illinois in the 1960s,
Gretchen Garner and Esther Parade, who pursued academic careers while
building bodies of work. Davidson also lists 19th-century British
portraitist Julia Margaret Cameron, as well as today’s working artist
France Scully Osterman (who uses 19th-century wet plate collodion
processes to produce contemporary images), as invitees who together
would assure lively, costumed entertainments.
Add Gertrude Kasebier, whose work was featured in Alfred Stieglitz’s
first issue of Camera Work in 1903, and Frances Benjamin Johnston,
who delights Davidson because of her self-portrait as a "new woman"
(c.1896): she sits by a fireplace holding a cigaret in one hand, and
a mug in the other; she has arranged her skirt to show her stockinged
legs and petticoat! — for what Davidson calls "the most `in
your face’ pre-feminist image" she has seen.
Finally Davidson would invite German-born Hilla Becher for her ongoing
teaching impact on younger European photographers, and Anna Atkins,
a 19th-century English scientific illustrator, for her historic significance.
And let the good times roll!
would require time-travel if her wish were granted for "a casual
hang-out day with one of the following: Joseph Cornell, Paul Klee,
Marcel Duchamp and Man Ray together, or Agnes Martin." Although
the last on this list is the only one still living, Sherin prefers
this to be just an informal visit, talking and eating together ("I
think that’s very important") with the artist, and coming to understand
the motivations, and passions, behind the work.
motto is "artistic expression is the key to our humanity."
Not surprisingly, owner Pamela Groves wishes for "the gift
of gathering together many self-taught artists from around the world
so that they could work, play, and eat together and have the opportunity
to share with us and learn from each other." Self-taught artists
have an unquestionable impact on society, says Groves, and her efforts
aim to generate more appreciation for them and their work.
business in New Hope started by her famous father, George Nakashima,
has clear-cut, related holiday wishes for both this year and next.
First, she wants to finish the final draft of her book about her father;
by a year from now, she hopes it will be published. This, she says,
will be the "culmination of a long, hard journey through ever-changing
vistas of discovery" — and will allow her to do other things
with her life.
mystery bookstore on Nassau Street, would like to receive all the
first editions of the original Nancy Drew mystery series. "Good
old Nancy Drew was the first sleuth that I read as a young child.
Because of her, I became fascinated with the mystery genre, and we
all know what that has led to here at the Cloak and Dagger!"
situations, and I love going off and painting things where and when
they are happening," says Robert Beck, Lumberville resident
and Lambertville studio artist. Recent forays include painting aboard
a Mississippi River towboat and from balloon-level at this year’s
Macy’s Thanksgiving Parade. "These moments are when I do my best
work and when I am most alive." He would like the gift of "privileged
access to an extraordinary place or happening to paint, like the Oval
Office, or the flight deck of a 747, or a heart operation. Give me
the access and I’ll take it from there."
"a studio of her own," to these specs: large, maybe a whole
floor, in a factory building in one of the river towns where her family
and friends live. It would be a no-fuss, well-lit space with concrete
floors and room to paint and store large paintings; separate areas
for works on paper, photographing, and storage would also be nice.
She puts this wish before trips to Oaxaca, Mexico, Spain, and Morocco,
& Noble, MarketFair, would like her entire home furnished with authentic
Art Deco antiques. She believes "the Art Deco period marked the
height of glamour in the art world and society," and it’s been
downhill ever since — witness the plastic ugliness of the ’50s
and the ’70s, when even clothes were plastic, and art was uglier still.
Wishing to "acquire and admire authentic glamour" when she
can," Nicholson says, "If life and art are not beautiful now,
we can at least go back in time."
and James Dickinson, full-time sociologist and occasional art
gallery curator at Rider University, wants to share some of it with
the city of Philadelphia. To be specific, he wants Santa to bring
him Richard Serra’s monumental steel sculpture, "Tilted Arc,"
installed (1981) and then, amid a firestorm of controversy, removed
(1989) from Manhattan’s Federal Plaza. Since its removal — or
to Serra, its destruction, for this was a site-specific work —
"Tilted Arc" has been relegated to the oblivion of storage
Dickinson would like to have "Tilted Arc," but not for home
use. Because it’s "rather big (12-feet high by 120-feet long)
and somewhat brutal," he would donate the work to Philadelphia
for re-installation in Municipal Plaza, described as similar to Federal
Plaza: "a desolate, wind-blown pedestrian wasteland surrounded
by government offices."
Failing that, Dickinson will settle for Robert Smithson’s "Spiral
Jetty," the iconic earthwork semi-submerged in Great Salt Lake,
Utah. And, yes, he’s got a spot picked out at Rider that’s just right
While we’re in the altruistic department, Brooke Barrie, director
and curator at Grounds for Sculpture, would like an arts patron or
donor (or two or three or more of them) to help establish an endowment
fund that would safeguard the future of the Hamilton sculpture park
and assure its self-sufficiency.
Reeves hopes for "a small gem, a little jewel of an arts center."
Stressing that "we don’t need it to be too big," she points
out Princeton’s "wonderfully creative community: writers, musicians,
film buffs, artists, architects, dancers, weavers, and thinkers"
— all, along with their audiences, needing to be served.
M. Shannon first grew interested in such institutions during elementary
school, with regular visits to the St. Louis Art Museum. Today, she
would like to have enough money so that every New Jersey student could
visit the state museum at least once. There they can have "direct
contact with the many types of objects in our collections: dinosaurs,
fossils, rocks, animals, Native American art and culture, American
furniture, ceramics, paintings, and sculpture." Shannon believes
in museums as "great ways to learn directly about the world around
us, both natural and cultural."
brush painter, would like to find a digital camera, color printer,
and scanner under her (wide) holiday tree this year. Then she could
save her works electronically and create her own cards and invitations.
wants to acquire an art work made by hand, a "one-of-a-kind something"
for his wife. Expressing the bond between them, it would also be "the
result of a real human being exercising his or her body, mind, and
spirit in the service of art." Most precious to Timpane are gifts
of poetry: "When someone writes a poem for a loved one, it raises
the subject above the ordinary. It reveals what is transcendent and
helps it transcend. And it is a true piece of craftwork with language."
news: gallery owners themselves are not immune from desiring objects
they offer for sale. In her case, it’s "Nova," a four-foot-high
figurative bronze sculpture created by Stuart Mark Feldman. Although
she already sees it for about 30 hours a week at her gallery, that’s
gallery at Mercer County Community College, are catholic: she would
happily accept any artwork from a list that reads like an art history
inventory — an illumination from the Middle Ages through a small
sculpture by Giacometti, with contemporary and regional artists unmentioned
only for fear of omitting some deserving individual. A close second
for Fagan would be two days a month to visit fine arts destinations
throughout the U.S. — with someone else doing the planning for
transportation, meals, and some art-loving company.
Street, wants nothing less than a miniature masterpiece — Vermeer’s
painting, "Woman in Blue Reading a Letter" from Amsterdam’s
Rijksmuseum — and she knows exactly why: "I love the beautiful
earthy tones, the soft glow of the light, the deep emotions, and the
rich mystery of the scene. What news does the letter bear? Is it a
passionate affirmation of love? Routine news from a husband at sea?
A last farewell from a faithless lover? With this little painting
(18-by-15 inches) in my home, I could ponder these questions endlessly
and answer them according to my mood."
serious patron or collector who would continually buy my work and
keep my money worries away" or a generous grant from an arts organization
for the same purpose. Her would-be travel itinerary includes Paris
(Musee d’Orsay), Santa Fe (Georgia O’Keeffe Museum) or Mexico (home
of Frida Kahlo).
for a painting by Gregory Gillespie, although "since he committed
suicide in 2000, prices are astronomical." Gillespie’s work reminds
her of "detailed Renaissance paintings; yet they are loaded with
symbolism, reek of mystery and surrealism, all of which makes you
stand on your toes and shake with excitement."
Barros wishes for a MIB ("Men In Black") special gizmo
flash for his camera. With this piece of equipment, he thinks he could
fix a cultural mix-up he keeps encountering in the course of his picture-making
"Our memory can’t compete with mechanical renditions of an event,"
says Barros. "Photographs, film, and video have the power to overwrite
our own, fleeting impressions. So, both because of what we have previously
seen and of what we aspire to be, and because fixed renderings gain
in authority with repeated playback, we accept false accounts to be
genuine recollections of our personal history."
Barros’ solution: that gizmo flash. "I would use it to filter
out our culture’s awareness of media coverage. Hopefully, this would
also erase our desire to be documented in the media. Then we could
all return to the present tense, focus on the flow of our lives, and
simply enjoy each of our experiences as we live them."
came from free-lance curator Kate Somers. Merging her arts expertise
with awareness of current events, she "would commission Maya Lin
to make a War Memorial for the White House lawn with blank spaces
for all the American and Iraqi people who are sure to die if President
Bush persists in taking us to war."
Welcome back to the real world.
in Focus: Watercolors from the Henry and Rose Pearlman Collection,"
an exhibition of 16 rarely-seen works on paper by the precursor of
modern painting. On long-term loan to the museum since 1976, the works
are rarely shown due to their sensitivity to light. Show runs to January
12. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday 1 to
5 p.m. Highlights tours every Saturday at 2 p.m.
"Sauce for the Goose," annual holiday benefit sale of fine
arts and crafts featuring paintings, drawings, sculpture, ceramics,
jewelry, ornaments, greeting cards, furniture, and candles. Open Monday
through Saturday 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m.
To December 20.
of decorative and functional weavings by Princeton artist Armando
Sosa. A native of Salcaja, Guatemala, Sosa weaves his dreams on handmade
looms creating scenes of soccer games, bullfights, and kite flying.
To December 20.
609-924-9529. Gallery celebrates its 20th anniversary with a show
of new works by owner Kathleen Maguire Morolda. Open Monday to Saturday,
10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Thrusday and Friday to 9 p.m.; Sunday, noon to
5 p.m. To December 31.
Landscapes and floral works in watercolor, acrylic, and pastel by
Phyllis Lifschutz. Open Monday to Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Friday
and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. To January 26.
"One World, One Love," a vibrant show of art, crafts, and
jewelry featuring work by two area artists: ceramics by Erica Barton
Haba and glass art by Ed Steckley. Also on exhibit, hand-painted Haitian
silk, paintings, ceramics, and other arts from the Caribbean. Open
Fridays and Saturdays, 1 to 6 p.m., and Sundays 1 to 4 p.m. To December
Jorge Armenteros introduces "Artista Cuba," a show of contemporary
Cuban folk art; on view through December.
609-298-6970. Group show by new gallery artists Eugene Maziarz, Joe
Kassa, and Ed DeWitt. Open Thursday through Saturday, 4 to 8 p.m..
Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. To December 15.
In the Broad Street Antiques Center, a gallery featuring the oil,
pastel, and watercolor paintings of Olga Holroyd. Open Wednesday to
Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
"Sky Flowers," paintings by Hartini Gibson. Open Tuesday to
Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. To December
Road, 609-921-3272. Annual Juried show selected by Sam Hunter, professor
emeritus, Princeton University. Award winners are Gilda Aronovic,
Carol Hanson, Anita Benarde, and Connie Gray. In the Upstairs Gallery,
"Oil and Water," an exhibit of watercolors and oils by Diana
Wilkoc Patton and Larraine C. Williams. Open Tuesday to Friday, 10
a.m. to 3 p.m.; Sunday 1 to 4 p.m.
Branch Station, 908-725-2110. Annual juried members show featuring
award winners Erena Roe, Gary Briechle, and Liz Mitchell. Juror was
Barbara Madsen of Rutgers Mason Gross School of the Arts. Gallery
hours are Wednesday through Friday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday, 1
to 4 p.m. To January 18.
in Focus: Watercolors from the Henry and Rose Pearlman Collection,"
an exhibition of 16 rarely-seen works on paper by the precursor of
modern painting. On long-term loan to the museum since 1976, the works
are rarely shown due to their sensitivity to light. To January 12.
Also "Beyond the Visible: A Conservator’s Perspective;" to
January 5. "Lewis Baltz: Nevada and Other Photographs," an
exhibition of recently acquired photographs and series by Lewis Baltz;
to January 19. "Earth’s Beauty Revealed: The 19th-Century European
Landscape;" to January 12. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m.; Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. Highlights tours every Saturday at 2
609-258-3184. "Unseen Hands: Women Printers, Binders, and Book
Designers," a Milberg Gallery exhibition curated by Rebecca Warren
Davidson. To March 30, 2003.
609-586-4800, ext. 3589. "Line of Inquiry: Artworks that celebrate
the element of Line." Gallery hours Tuesday to Thursday, 11 a.m.
to 3 p.m.; Wednesday evenings 6 to 8 p.m.; Thursday evenings 7 to
9 p.m. To December 19.
609-620-6026. In the Hutchins Gallery, "David FeBland: Paintings."
Open Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to noon; and 1 to 4:30 p.m.; Wednesday
and Saturday, 9 a.m. to noon. To December 10.
609-895-5589. "This and That: The Art of Michael Ramus," a
retrospective show featuring the paintings, drawings, and illustrations
of the Princeton-based artist. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Thursday,
11 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Sundays from noon to 4 p.m. To December 17.
Brunswick, 732-932-7237. Exhibitions include: "Paul Signac: A
Collection of Watercolors and Drawings"; to January 19. "Russian
Cover Design, 1920s to 1930s: The Graphic Face of the Post-Revolutionary
and Stalinist Periods"; to March 30. "Sonia Delaunay: La Moderne,"
celebrating the accomplishments of the key figure (1885 to 1979) in
the development of 20th-century abstraction; to December 28. "Sergei
Paradjanov Off Camera: Collages, Assemblages, and Objects," to
Also "Yurii Dyshlenko: Abstraction, Modernity, and Mass Media;"
to January 12. "The National Association of Women Artists Collection
at Rutgers," to December 8. "Ben Shahn: The Rilke Portfolio,"
to December 31. Museum hours are Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Spotlight tours every
Sunday at 2 and 3 p.m. Admission $3 adults; under 18 free; and free
on the first Sunday of every month.
609-397-0275. "Daughters of Eve," an exhibition of pastels
by Susan Wainter. Open Monday to Thursday, 1 to 9 p.m.; Friday 1 to
5 p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. To January 3.
609-773-0881. Holiday group show of art works and jewelery by 25 artists
including Sheila Coutin, Wendy Gordon, Daniele Newbold, Jeane Nielsen,
and Nancy Shelly. Open Thursday to Sunday, noon to 6 p.m., to December
"Traditions, Old and New," an exhibition of recent paintings
by Colette Sexton and Norine Kevolic. Open Thursday to Sunday, noon
to 5 p.m. To January 13.
Annual holiday show featuring paintings by Katharine Steele Renninger
and watercolors by Barbara Watts. Gallery hours are Wednesday to Sunday,
noon to 5 p.m. To January 12.
"Crilley 2002," annual exhibition of new oils by the renowned
Bucks County painter, Joseph Crilley. To January 5, 2003. Open Wednesday
to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 6 p.m.
609-397-7774. Holiday jewelry show. Open Sunday to Friday, 11 a.m.
to 6 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. To December 31.
908-996-1470. Holiday invitational show of gallery artists including
Ed Baumlin, Ed Bronstein, W. Carl Burger, Christian Corey, Nessa Grainger,
Carol Ross, Rhoda Yanow, and Frank Zuccarelli. Open Wednesday & Thursday,
11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Friday & Saturday, noon to 6 p.m.; and Sunday,
noon to 5 p.m. To January 30.
Branch Station, 908-725-2110. Holiday members show. Open Wednesday
through Friday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday, 1 to 4 p.m. To December
609-397-3349. "Suites," one and two-panel oil paintings by
Paul Rice. The show also includes several small pieces created with
encaustic wax. Open daily except Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays,
noon to 5 p.m. To January 6.
Recent paintings by Ellie Wyeth Fox and ceramic work by the gallery’s
resident artist Jim Webb. Gallery open Wednesday to Saturday, 11 a.m.
to 6 p.m., Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. To December 22.
"A Celebration: Our Land and Its Bounty," a one-man show of
watercolors by Don Patterson. The artist has been elected to the American
Watercolor Society, National Watercolor Society, and is an honorary
life member of the Philadelphia Water Color Society. Open Tuesday
to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sundays, noon to 4 p.m. To November
New Brunswick, 732-846-5777. "From the Old World to the New World,"
recent additions to the collection featuring works by nine Hungarian
Americans who emigrated to the U.S. between 1920 and 1957. Artists
are Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Bertha and Elena De Hellenbranth, Sandor Sugor,
Emil Kelemen, Willy Pogany, Tibor Gergely, Zoltan Poharnok, and Vincent
Korda. Museum hours are Tuesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and
Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m. $5 donation. To April, 2003.
732-745-4177. "Uncommon Clay: New Jersey’s Architectural Terra
Cotta Industry," an exhibition of artifacts and written and oral
histories of New Jersey’s once booming architectural ceramics industry.
Open Tuesday through Friday, 1 to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m.
On view to May 30, 2003.
732-745-3030. National touring exhibit, "Preserving Memory: America’s
Monumental Legacy," telling the stories behind America’s outdoor
"Robert Sakson: Alone at Last," a solo show by Trenton’s gifted
watercolor artist, part of the Trenton art scene for over 40 years.
Saxon is a member of the major watercolor societies; his work is in
the permanent collections of Princeton’s Firestone Library, the Ellarslie,
Shearson-Lehman, Avon Corporation, AT&T, and others. Museum hours
are Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Sunday, 1 to 4 p.m.
To January 5.
215-340-9800. "Earth, River, and Light: Masterworks of Pennsylvania
Impressionism," an exhibition of notable and rarely exhibited
Pennsylvania Impressionist works drawn from the private holdings of
regional collectors. The touring show originates at the Michener and
is accompanied by a new, comprehensive study of Pennsylvania Impressionism
by Brian Peterson; to December 29. $6 adult; $3 child.
Also "The Berenstain Bears Celebrate: The Art of Stan and Jan
Berenstain," the storybook authors’ first museum retrospective,
organized by the Norman Rockwell Museum and curated by David Leopold.
The show coincides with the publication of "Down a Sunny Dirt
Road: An Autobiography" by Random House; to January 12. $10 adult;
Also "Retreating to Ideal Environments," works from the New
Hope colony by Daniel Garber, Fern Coppedge, Robert Spencer, and others;
to February 2. Open Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Wednesday evenings to 9 p.m.
Route 1, North Brunswick, 732-249-2077. "Barnscapes: The Changing
Face of Agriculture in New Jersey," photographs of New Jersey
barns and farmlands, with 42 images by New Jersey landscape photographer
Louise Rosskam. On view to January 17. $4 adults, $2 children.
609-292-6464. "100 New Jersey Artists Make Prints," an exhibition
celebrating 15 years of the New Jersey Print and Paper fellows program
at the Rutgers Center for Innovative Print and Paper (RCIPP). Judith
Brodsky, Rutgers professor emerita, is founding director of RCIPP
which is currently directed by Lynne Allen. Museum hours are Tuesday
to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4:45 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. To January
Also "Cultures in Competition: Indians and Europeans in Colonial
New Jersey." Show traces the impact of European settlement on
the native Indians’ way of life after 1600.
from the Collection;" "New Jersey’s Native Americans: The
Archaeological Record;" "Delaware Indians of New Jersey;"
"The Sisler Collection of North American Mammals;" "Of
Rock and Fire;" "Neptune’s Architects;" "The Modernists;"
"New Jersey Ceramics, Silver, Glass and Iron;" "Historical
Archaeology of Colonial New Jersey;" "Washington Crossing
West State Street, Trenton, 609-292-6464. "A Decade of Collecting:
Works from the Museum’s Archaeological, Ethnographic, and Natural
History Collections." Open Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.,
to January 5, 2003.
exhibition of works by art school faculty members including Gail Bracegirdle,
Micheal Madigan, Charles Viera, and others. Open Monday to Friday
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To January 17.
Bronze sculptures by LaRue Harding. Gallery hours are Monday to Thursday,
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To December 12.
609-586-0616. Fall/Winter Exhibition. In the Museum, new work by glass
artist Dale Chihuly, to April 6, 2003. In the Domestic Arts Building,
work by winners of 2002 Outstanding Student Achievement in Contemporary
Sculpture Award, to January 10, 2003. Regular park admission $4 to
Open Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., year round; Sunday
is Members Day. Adult admission $4 Tuesday through Thursday; $7 Friday
and Saturday; and $10 Sunday. Memberships start at $55.
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