Cremaster 4 & Drawing Restraint on Thursday, Oct 29 at Shriver Hall

Previous Story

MICA’s Juried Undergraduate Exhibition Thur [...]

Next Story

Enjoy that Extra Hour & Happy Halloween!

Matthew Barney’s Cremaster 4 and Drawing Restraint 10 will be screened at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 29, in Homewood’s Shriver Hall Auditorium at John Hopkins University.

The screenings—presented by the Center for Art, Design and Visual Culture at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County in partnership with Johns Hopkins’ Film and Media Studies Program and the JHU Film Society—accompany Mixed Signals: Artists Consider Masculinity in Sports, a traveling exhibition on display through Dec. 12 at UMBC.

The exhibition was organized and is circulated by iCI (Independent Curators International). The exhibition and tour are made possible, in part, by the Horace W. Goldsmith Foundation, iCI Advocates, iCI Partners, Agnes Gund, Gerrit and Sydie Lansing, and Barbara and John Robinson.

* Posted by Jess Kemp for BmoreArt

Related Stories
The Seasonal Party That's So Much Fun it Should Convince You to Join the Art Space Even if You Hate Art

Last Saturday, the most recent Members Party featured live projections by Tony Rutka and beats from DJ Paul Campion. I am kicking myself for being out of town last week, but thankfully digital and film photographer Oliver Maddox captured the fun and sent some photos our way to stoke my FOMO.

As Rubys Artist Grant Applications Open, New Alumni Initiatives Announced

Moorhead has been selected from a pool of more than 170 past Ruby grantees to receive a fully-funded residency and material stipend through a new partnership with Art Omi in the Hudson Valley.

Baltimore news updates from independent & regional media

Women's History Month events at the Portrait Gallery, the Rubys return, Baltimore's mini Hip-Hop museum, the Book Festival, VisArts new fellow Hedieh Javanshir Ilchi, John Waters' "Liarmouth" to feature Aubrey Plaza, with reporting from the Fishbowl, ARTnews, Banner, and other local news sources.

Wood firing is one of the biggest community events at Baltimore Clayworks and it is attended by ceramic artists from Maryland, Virginia, and Pennsylvania.

“The imprints of elemental properties inherent to ceramics fired in a wood kiln often yield mesmerizing finishes; it almost adds a fourth dimension to the artworks.”