Area Museums

Art in Town

Campus Arts

Art by the River

Art in the Workplace

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Art In Trenton

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This article by Pat Summers was prepared for the June 12, 2002 edition of U.S. 1 Newspaper. All rights reserved.

Zimmerli Opens Window on India

To generalize about the art of India, the vast and

varied subcontinent in southern Asia, would be as counterproductive,

and probably inaccurate, as generalizing about the people of India.

However could you do it?

Since gaining independence in 1947, India — the most populous

democracy in the world, a country of nearly 1.5 billion people, and

counting, and more than 1 million square miles; with climatic, linguistic,

religious, and cultural differences that makes the word "diversity"

sound inadequate — could be expected to have fostered creation

of myriad forms of art. And so it has.

Now through July 31, more than 100 works by contemporary Indian artists

are on view at the Jane Voorhees Zimmerli Art Museum of Rutgers University

in New Brunswick. As its title indicates, "India: Contemporary

Art from Northeastern Private Collections" was drawn from multiple

sources of modern Indian art.

This exhibition very quickly surprises. To begin with, the gallery

walls have been painted vivid colors. By reflecting the extraordinarily

bright multi-colors of Indian culture itself, they foreshadow (or

fore-light!) many of the pieces on view. Also great number of the

paintings (the exhibition is mostly two-dimensional works) are unexpectedly

large.

Finally and most significant, it’s not all about exotic women wearing

saris, and other such "predictable" subjects — instead,

reflecting the same international art movements that swept the rest

of the world, some are cubist or pointillist or impressionistic in

style; there are both abstract and figurative works; tribal and folk

art; and as might be expected, images of family life and daily scenes.

Innumerable references to the myths, religions, culture, climate,

and history of India occur throughout the exhibition.

"These artists didn’t want to forget, or dissociate themselves

from their culture. So they reconfigured their art in terms of modern

styles, but still used traditional subject matter. It may be buried

within the expressionism, cubism, fauvism, but it’s still there. That’s

what they knew; that’s what they wanted to maintain," says Jeffrey

Wechsler, the Zimmerli’s chief curator. With Umesh Gaur, a leading

collector of contemporary Indian art in this country, and the person

who, with his wife and co-collector, Sunanda, first proposed such

an exhibition, he also mounted the show and edited its catalog in

record time once an unanticipated time slot opened.

"Indian artists were in the flow of international modes of art.

Their art looks modern and contemporary because it is, but then it

has within it aspects of the Indian culture." Wechsler gives this

example: "In the 1960s and ’70s, Indian artists saw geometric

abstraction, yet because they wanted to retain Indian source materials,

they used tantric diagrams and geometries to create a new Indian abstraction."

"Tantric" alludes to a realm of philosophy, Wechsler says,

and "Neo-Tantric" is one of the four groupings into which

this exhibition is organized. Historically, the Progressive Artists’

Group is considered India’s first major organized group of contemporary

artists. Works by those in the Neo-Tantric group are marked by bright

colors and geometric forms.

The third group has to do with social commentary in the context of

Indian culture and history. Reflecting real life, their subjects range

from positive and beautiful to dark, strange, or grotesque. The fourth

grouping is made up of more contemporary Indian artists dealing with

current social issues.

Forgetting scholarship for awhile, take a walk through these vivid-hued

rooms and simply look — and enjoy.

Krishna Hawlaji Ara’s "Untitled," an image of

a woman with a bird cage, seems immediately familiar. The Matisse-like

outlining of a rounded figure and the inclusion of flowers in the

composition make this "voluminous female nude" an appealing

image. Maqbool Fida Husain’s "Mother" reimagines the familiar

Pieta scene in an Indian setting, with three madonnas, or mothers

who are actually faceless Bengali women. The theme’s extreme poignancy

seems heightened now, for good reason.

The influence of cubism is apparent in Jehangir Sabavala’s "Whispered

Intimations," showing two women, portrayed in soft tones of gray,

brown, and apricot. And in Tyeb Mehta’s "Diagonal Series,"

this artist employs a jagged diagonal color-slash that splits both

image and canvas in two. (Shades of Barnett Newman’s "zips.")

Hung in proximity to one another, the canvases of V.S. Gaitonde are

typically divided into horizontal zones of color that make for abstractly

allusive images. His two early "Untitled" pieces contrast

dramatically with his "Abstract Form" of 30 years later. It

is essentially red; they are both muted.

The religious city of Banaras on the Ganges River, as seen by Ram

Kumar, is the subject of images made 20 years apart. His 1974 "Untitled"

oil shows it in a range of brown and yellow ocher, with variations

in the degree of impasto that approximate a relief. The acrylic "Banaras"

of 1993 is mostly rendered in blue and white tones, and lines suggesting

the city’s congestion — without including a single human figure.

Savoring an amazingly detailed patterned painting of stylized trees

by Jangarh Singh Shyam, a tribal artist, could be the work of hours.

This large oil on canvas shows two birds and a tree in leaf —

and much, much more. N.S. Bendre’s untitled landscape employs pointillist

technique with softly clear colors. Interestingly, its very details

contribute to a smoothly simple image.

In an otherworldly, possibly imagined moonscape, Paramjit Singh shows

bright-colored rock forms in the "sky" above a warm, reddish

surface. It would probably not be a good idea to take a walk in this

terrain. In a total departure from that scene, the same artist’s "Afternoon

in the Wilderness" is likened to Monet’s studies of light reflections.

Surface interest marks the works of a few artists. The technique of

Rameshwar Broota, for instance, involves nicking the surface with

a blade to evacuate the image through layers of paint. "Scripted

in Time II," an oil on canvas, tells many-leveled stories. The

pebbly-to-explosive surface of Natvar Bhavsar’s "Haampee III"

resulted from his pressing pure pigment through a fine screen onto

paper.

Described as "a tantric diagram," Anil Revri’s "Veiled

Doorway 6" is filled with multitudes of dots and lines that cause

a viewer to look again at the medium (oil on canvas) before sinking

into contemplation of the work itself. Compelling in a different way

is Syed Haider Raza’s abstract acrylic on canvas, "Bindu-Naad,"

which shows how sound waves radiate out from a central "bindu,"

echoing to infinity. The repeated images suggest the potential power

of repeated sounds.

What words to describe the oil-on-canvas images of Manjit Bawa —

fanciful? allegorical? Colorful, surely; fun, very likely. In these

three oils of animals and people, all float in a world of flat color

with no ground line. A herd of cows is unlike any other herd, any

other cows.

The man "In His Office" bears watching. As rendered by Bikash

Bhattacharjee, he is surrounded by stacks of paper and the usual desk

paraphernalia, but some key elements of this sizable "portrait"

are missing: pupils in the subject’s eyes, for instance, and all writing

and calculating tools — no sign of pens or pencils, typewriters

or computers. Is he the archetypical bureaucrat? Is that why he is

at once recognizable and faceless?

The exhibition also includes some darkly repellent images. Francis

Newton Souza’s expressive pictures of a butcher, a philosopher, and

a nude queen raise as many questions about him as they do their subjects.

Collecting, of course, is the antithesis of matching the painting

with the couch, and certainly this artist must be significant in the

history of India’s modern art, but it’s still a puzzlement what a

collector does with such works — beyond owning them.

One caution: although they reflect their owners’ judgments of what

should be valued in modern Indian art, the works in this exhibition

do not necessarily represent a microcosm of the modern art period

in India. For instance, there are just a few sculptures and two prints

in the show — a fact that provides insight only into what collectors

may want to acquire, Wechsler says, and not the frequency with which

these mediums may occur in contemporary Indian art.

"Twins," a smoothly curvilinear sculpture by Satish Gujral,

makes granite look eminently workable, down to the varied surface

embellishments. An unexpected little fillip is the row of cowrie shells

embedded along the back of the piece. S. Nandagopal’s untitled painted

metal sculpture contains one of the show’s many references to Ganesh,

the genial, elephant-headed god. Nearly three feet tall, the piece

is noteworthy for its detail and its vivid colors.

In his catalog introduction, Wechsler points out that Middlesex County

(home to both the Zimmerli and Rutgers, the State University, of which

the art museum is an academic department) is thought to be the American

county with the largest percentage of residents of Indian origin.

Further, four out of 10 Indian-Americans in America live in New Jersey.

These demographics have combined with the availability from generous

collectors of modern Indian art and a fortuitously timed opening at

the Zimmerli to make the current exhibition — and the resultant

pleasure, surprise, and enlightenment — possible.

— Pat Summers

Zimmerli Art Museum, George and Hamilton streets, New

Brunswick, 732-932-7237. "India: Contemporary Art From Northeastern

Private Collections," the largest exhibition of its kind to be

held in an American museum, on exhibit to July 31. Museum hours are

Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday,

noon to 5 p.m. Admission $3 adults; under 18 free; museum is open

free to the public on the first Sunday of every month.

Also on view, "Imagining a Better World: A Remembrance of the

Holocaust," watercolor paintings by Nelly Toll; to June 30."The

Baltics: Nonconformist and Modernist Art During the Soviet Era," the

first major survey of modernist art produced in Estonia, Latvia, and

Lithuania during the post-Soviet period; "Efim Ladyzhensky;"

"In Context: Patterns in Contemporary Printmaking;" and "By

All Means: Materials and Mood in Picture Book Illustrations."

All to July 31.

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Area Museums

American Hungarian Foundation Museum, 300 Somerset Street,

New Brunswick, 732-846-5777. "From the Old World to the New World,"

an exhibit of recent additions to the museum collection featuring

works by nine Hungarian Americans, all of whom 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 Vicent Korda; to April, 2003. Museum

hours are Tuesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 to

4 p.m. $5 donation.

Cornelius Low House Museum, 1225 River Road, Piscataway,

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.

Hunterdon Museum of Art, Lower Center Street, Clinton,

908-735-8415. National juried print exhibition selected by Eileen

Foti of Rutgers Center for Innovative Print and Paper. Also on exhibit,

"Eileen Foti: Images of Extinction." Both shows to June 23.

Tuesday- Sunday, 11 a.m.- 5 p.m.

Michener Art Museum, 138 South Pine Street, Doylestown,

215-340-9800. "Bucks County Invitational V," the annual show

of contemporary works features Vincent Ceglia and Lisa Manheim, paintings;

sculpture by Karl Karhuma; and the photography of Claus Mroczynski;

to July 7. Outdoors, a group of minimalist sculptures by Maria A.

Hall, to June 30. Open Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday

& Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Wednesday evenings to 9 p.m. $6.

New Jersey State Museum, 205 West State Street, Trenton,

609-292-6464. "River of Leisure: Recreation Along the Delaware,"

to November 3. "Cruising Down the Delaware: Natural History You

Can See," an introduction to New Jersey’s natural features by

way of the historic waterway, to November 10. Tuesday to Saturday,

9 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.; Sunday noon to 5.

Also: "Jacob Landau: A Memorial," a selection of 36 works

from the museum’s holdings, in honor of the New Jersey artist who

died last November; to June 30. "Art by African-Americans: A Selection

from the Collection" to August 18; "American Indians as Artists:

The Beginnings of the State Museum’s Ethnographic Collection,"

to September 15. "A Decade of Collecting, Part 1," to January

5.

On extended view: "New Jersey’s Native Americans: The Archaeological

Record"; "Delaware Indians of New Jersey"; "The Sisler

Collection of North American Mammals"; "Neptune’s Architects";

"The Modernists"; "New Jersey Ceramics, Silver, Glass

and Iron;" "Historical Archaeology of Colonial New Jersey;"

"Painting of Washington Crossing the Delaware."

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Art in Town

Arts Council of Princeton, WPA Gallery, 102 Witherspoon

Street, 609-924-8777. Solo exhibition of paintings by Jeff Epstein,

winner of the President’s Award at the 2000 TAWA Exhibition at the

Ellarslie Museum. Epstein completed his MFA from Brooklyn College

in 1993. Gallery open Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Show runs

to June 28.

CG Gallery Ltd, 10 Chambers Street, 609-683-1988. "Glass

Works," an exhibit of over 100 pieces by American and international

glass artists. Some subdued, some in bright hues, the limited edition

pieces are signed and numbered. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 11

a.m. to 5:30 p.m. To June 30.

Historical Society of Princeton, Bainbridge House, 158

Nassau Street, 609-921-6748. "From Tow Path to Bike Path: Princeton

and the Delaware and Raritan Canal," an exhibition that looks

at the history and creation of the canal, the life of death of its

workers, and more recent environmental and preservation issues. Open

Tuesday to Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Show runs to March, 2003. Free.

HomeFront, 43 Hulfish Street, 609-989-9417. The annual

show and sale of Shona stone sculpture of Zimbabwe to benefit area

homeless families. More than 600 works are on exhibit and available

for purchase at prices from $75 to $12,000. Civil unrest in Zimbabwe

makes future exhibits uncertain. Exhibit hours are 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.

weekdays; Sundays, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. To June 16.

Medical Center at Princeton, 253 Witherspoon Street, 609-497-4192.

In the dining room, exhibit of paintings by Doris Keller Terris, a

member of the Pennsylvania Watercolor Society, Garden State Watercolor,

and American Artist Professional League. Part of proceeds benefit

the Medical Center. Show may be viewed daily from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.

To June 27.

Princeton Jewish Center, 435 Nassau Street, 609-921-0100.

Monotypes and handmade paper collage by Priscilla Snow Algava. Her

work was exhibited in March at the So Hyun Gallery in New York. Artist’s

reception is Sunday, June 16, from 3 to 5 p.m., for the show that

runs to July 2. Gallery is open Monday to Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.;

Friday and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Closed Saturdays.

SweeTree Gallery, 286 Alexander Street, 609-924-8665.

"A Festival of Caribbean Art" featuring works by Canute Caliste

of Carriacou and Haitian-born Etzer Desir. Caliste is a father of

23 and grand and great grandfather of over 200 who paints vividly

of his island home. Desir’s faux-primitive style depicts everyday

life in his native land. Gallery hours Friday and Saturday, 1 to 6

p.m. To June 16.

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Campus Arts

Princeton University Art Museum, 609-258-3788. "American

Drawings and Watercolors: Gifts of Leonard L. Milberg," a collection

of 23 works on paper; to July 21. "Japanese Woodblock Prints,"

a 16-print survey from Suzuki Harunobu (1725) to Hiroshige (1850s);

to September 1. "Guardians of the Tomb: Spirit Beasts in Tang

Dynasty China;" to September 1. Open Tuesday through Saturday,

10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. Free highlights tours every

Saturday at 2 p.m. New website: www.princetonartmuseum.org.

Firestone Library, Milberg Gallery, Princeton University,

609-258-3184. "Heroic Pastorals: Images of the American Landscape."

Gallery hours are Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday and

Sunday, noon to 5 p.m.

Princeton Theological Seminary, Erdman Hall Gallery, 20

Library Place, 609-497-7990. "Natural Rhythms Stilled," an

exhibition of photographs by John Hess, a photographer and biology

professor at Central Missouri State University. Gallery hours are

Monday to Saturday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Sunday 2 to 8 p.m. To

June 28.

Rider University Art Gallery, Student Center, Route 206,

Lawrenceville, 609-896-5168. Annual exhibition of works by Rider students

in all mediums. Gallery hours are Monday to Thursday, 2 to 8 p.m.;

Friday to Sunday, 2 to 5 p.m. To August 11.

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Art by the River

ABC Gallery, Lambertville Public Library, 6 Lilly Street,

609-397-0275. "2002 Boxes," an exhibition of assemblages by

Ann Thomas. Works that begin with ephemera, become small narratives

that made a dramatic impact. Gallery hours are Monday and Thursday,

1 to 9 p.m.; Tuesday and Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Friday 1 to

5 p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. To June 29.

Artists’ Gallery, 32 Coryell Street, Lambertville, 609-397-4588.

A shared show featuring stone and steel sculpture by Nate Goldfarb

and acrylic paintings by Taylor Oughton. Open Friday through Sunday,

11 a.m. to 6 p.m. To June 30.

Although working in different materials, both artists say they look

to subject and media for discovery of direction, expression, and feeling.

For Goldfarb it is "the joy in the process of making the piece

that is paramount." For Taylor, it is the sense of being part

of a process by which a painting "seems to make itself."

Atelier Gallery, 108 Harrison Street, Frenchtown, 908-996-9992.

"Savoring Summer," an exhibit of recent paintings by Lisa

Mahan and John Schmidtberger. Gallery is open Thursday to Sunday,

noon to 5 p.m. To July 8.

Goldsmiths Gallery, 26 North Union Street, Lambertville,

609-397-4590. Solo exhibition of silver prints by multi-media artist

Victor Macarol. "My images are gently humorous, often ambiguous,

vignettes on the foibles of humans and other living creatures who

are desperately fighting for survival in an impersonal world,"

says Macarol. The artist is recipient of a New Jersey State Council

on the Arts distinguished artist award. To June 15.

J&W Gallery, 3 West Bridge Street, New Hope, 215-862-2776.

Solo exhibition of paintings by Marlene Baron Summers. To June 30.

Lee Harper Gallery, 12 West Mechanics Street, New Hope,

215-862-5300. "Figure and Ground: Work by Jonathan Hertzel,"

a show of works on paper and figurative sculpture. Gallery is open

Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,

and by appointment. To June 29.

Travis Gallery, 6089 Route 202, New Hope, 215-794-3903.

Still life oil paintings by Barbara Hayden Lewis. Gallery hours: Tuesday

to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. To June 30.

Top Of Page
Art in the Workplace

Gallery at Bristol-Myers Squibb, Route 206, Lawrenceville,

609-252-6275. "Mind-Body," an invitational group exhibition

of works by artists who explore the subject of science and medical

technology using such tools as MRI, X-rays, and microscopic photography.

Gallery hours are Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and weekends

and holidays, 1 to 5 p.m. To June 23.

Exhibiting artists from New Jersey are Abbie Bagley-Young, Catherine

Bebout, Janet Filomeno, Eileen Foti, Frances Heinrich, Maria Lupo,

Tim Trelease, and Debra Weier. Also featured: Rick Bartow, Justine

Cooper, Irina Nalchova, Fredericka Foster Shapiro, Marina Guitierrez,

Jeanne Jaffe, and Inigo Manglano-Ovalle.

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Area Galleries

Extension Gallery, 60 Sculptors Way, Mercerville, 609-890-7777.

"Day Work and Dream Time," sculptures by New York artist N.H.

Chechen featuring figurative compositions in bronze, wood, and copper.

The artist is a graduate of the University of Baghdad who earned his

MFA from Pratt Institute in 1984. He founded and operates the Fine

Art Studios Sculpture Center in Orange County, New York. Open Monday

to Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To July 3.

Gallery 14, 14 Mercer Street, Hopewell, 609-333-8511.

"Ellis Island, the Sad Side" by Robert Borsuk, and David Miller’s

"Take a Walk on the Boardwalk." Open Saturday, 11 a.m. to

5 p.m., and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. To June 23.

Hopewell Frame Shop, 24 West Broad Street, Hopewell, 609-466-0817.

Solo exhibition of Sandra Nusblatt’s watercolors, "From Hopewell

to the Jersey Shore." Open Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.;

Saturday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. To June 28.

Montgomery Center for the Arts, 1860 House, 124 Montgomery

Road, 609-921-3272. "The Art Connection" featuring recent

works by Barbara Caputi, Dorothy Freda, Lois Godfrey, Marion Salkind,

Kate Seitz, and Ingeburg Wurlzer. The artists have worked and exhibited

together for 20 years. In the main gallery to June 30.

In the Upstairs Galley: "Inner Visions," recent works by Manville

artist Connie Gray. To June 30. Tuesdays through Fridays, 10 a.m.

to 3 p.m.; Sundays 1 to 4 p.m.

Parachute Modern Art Gallery, 10 South Pennsylvania Avenue,

Suite 208, Morrisville, 215-295-8444. Taylor Photo Corporate Exhibition,

work by William Taylor and staff members of Taylor Photo in Princeton.

Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 1 to 5 p.m. To July

20.

Printmaking Council of New Jersey, 440 River Road, North

Branch Station, 908-725-2110. "Artist to Artist: Berlin to New

Jersey," an exhibition of works by more than 25 artists of the

12 Months/12 Originals Printmaking Collective of Berlin, Germany,

and the Printmaking Council of New Jersey. Gallery hours are Wednesday

through Friday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday, 1 to 4 p.m. To July 20.

South Brunswick Arts Commission, Wetherill Historic Site,

Georges Road, South Brunswick, 732-524-3350. "Art Smart,"

an exhibit to celebrate artist-educators in South Brunswick with work

by visual artists Rajini Balachandran, Stephanie Barbetti, Michele

Eagle Diatlo, Steven Levine, Joan Mintz, Helen Post, and Maxwell W.

Nimeck, and by poets Edward Belding and Joyce Greenberg Lott. Curated

by Stacy Smith of the Jane Voorhees Zimmerli Art Museum, Rutgers University.

On view Fridays to Sundays, 1 to 4 p.m., to June 30.

Stony Brook-Millstone Watershed, 31 Titus Mill Road, Pennington,

609-737-7592. "A Gathering of Baskets," a show of baskets

woven by area artists. Exhibit runs to August 17.

Washington Township Arts Council, Washington Township

Utilities Office, Route 130, just south of Route 33, 609-259-3502.

Fourth annual art exhibit selected by Terri McNichol, artist and teacher

at Mercer County Community College. To June 21.

Top Of Page
Art In Trenton

Artworks, 19 Everett Alley, Trenton, 609-394-9436. First

annual members’ exhibition featuring recent paintings, drawings, and

sculpture. Open Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. To June 21.

Capital Health System, Mercer Campus, Trenton, 609-497-9288.

Princeton Photography Club exhibit of both color and black-and-white

photography including nature photography, double exposures, still

life, landscapes, and portraits. In the main lobby, to June 14.

Ellarslie, Trenton City Museum, Cadwalader Park, 609-989-3632.

Ellarslie Open XX, the 20th annual Ellarslie juried exhibition, selected

by Anne Fabbri, founding director of the Noyes Museum and now director

of the Paley Design Center at Philadelphia University of the Arts.

Museum hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Sunday,

1 to 4 p.m. To June 16.

Grounds for Sculpture, 18 Fairgrounds Road, Hamilton,

609-586-0616. Tenth Anniversary Year Spring Exhibition features artists

who have had one-person shows at Grounds for Sculpture over the past

decade. In the Domestic Arts Building: Richard Wright, photography.

Regular park admission $4 to $10. 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.

Annual memberships. Shows run to July 14.

Represented by one sculpture each, some created especially for the

anniversary show, are Magdalena Abakanowicz, Bill Barrett, James Dinerstein,

Leonda Finke, Red Grooms, William King, Wendy Lehman, Robert Lobe,

Marisol, Jeffrey Maron, Robert Murray, John Newman, Beverly Pepper,

Andrzej Pitynski, Robert Ressler, Michael Steiner, Dana Stewart, Strong-Cuevas,

Jay Wholley, and Isaac Witkin.


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