Reading

Art Walk 2017: Top 20

Previous Story
Article Image

The Artificial Realism of George Condo

Next Story
Article Image

BmoreArt’s Picks: Baltimore Art Openings, Galleri [...]

2017 MICA Commencement Exhibition: Art Walk 2017 Top 20 by Amy Boone-McCreesh

This year’s Art Walk was the tenth of its kind, marking the end of another year at MICA. The commencement exhibition was held in nearly every building on campus from 5-10pm on the evening of May 11. To see all the work visitors really needed the entire five hours!

Below are my top twenty picks (in no particular order) of interesting work and promising artists across a wide range of programs. You can still see the work on campus until Tuesday, May 15,2017.

  1. Kat Kennedy
  2. Cindy Perdomo, Fibers
  3. Michael Ward-Rosenbaum, Painting
  4. Emily Lynn Schultz, Painting
  5. Anna Silina, Painting
  6. Andrew Flanders, Interdisciplinary Sculpture
  7. Gabrielle Velez, Fibers Major
  8. Courtney Wynn Cooper
  9. Richard McDonough
  10. Trisha Cheeney
  11. Camille Canell, Fibers
  12. Korey Rosenbaum, Interdisciplinary sculpture
  13. Stephen Kistner, Graphic Design
  14. Sierra Ho, Sculpture
  15. Alli Woodhouse, GFA
  16. Alexa Meng, Fibers
  17. Madeline McConnell, Fibers
  18. JaeJoon Jang
  19. Julia Memoli, GFA
  20. Sophie Friedman Pappas and Vincent Castro, Painting
Related Stories

News Briefs are a compilation of art news around the Baltimore region.

Martin's mixed media works present the strength of spiritual ancestors and place questions about beauty and race into daily consciousness

Walking through Delita Martin's solo exhibition, Calling Down The Spirits, felt like I was flipping through my grandmother’s photo albums, seeing intimate details of people that I could never know: a turn of the neck, an upward cast of an eye.

A remarkable depth is on clear display in this small but potent exhibition at The Walters

You don’t have to be a connoisseur or a Catholic to enjoy this medieval relic.

The view from Latin America's largest art fair

Unlike Basel, where you know the names of every single artist and gallery, at Maco there was so much space for discovery.