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ABOUT GOINGS ON: How to subscribe and submit listings

Contents for February 22, 2016

1. Sean Leonardo, FF Fund recipient 2015-16, at Volta NY, Manhattan, March 4, and more

Something I Can Feel
VOLTA NY | March 2-6 | 6-8pm | Public Vernissage | free and open to the public | 8-10 pm
PIER 90 | West 50th Street at 12th Avenue | New York
Sponsored by BRIC & Mighty Tanaka
Something I Can Feel is an exhibition of eight contemporary artists who explore the idea of the body as a site of reckoning, transformation, and departure. Curator Derrick Adams facilitates an important conversation exploring the idea that bodies are sites of tension and provocation. The essential proposition here is that bodies are artifacts of the exchange between memory and flesh. And the artwork at the intersection of this crossing, this evocation, suggests the idea that we, as the performers of experience, can be felt, broken-down, built-up, (mis)understood, lived with, around and in, and, most importantly, made new.

Featuring I Can't Breathe - a public participatory workshop and performance
Friday, March 4 | 5pm
Find out more....

I Can't Breathe was made possible, in part, by the Franklin Furnace Fund supported by Jerome Foundation, The SHS Foundation, the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council, and general operating support from the New York State Council on the Arts.


Whisper Or Shout: Artists in the Social Sphere
Opening Reception | Wednesday, March 16 | 7-9pm
BRIC | House Stoop | 647 Fulton Street | Brooklyn
Whisper Or Shout features the work of nine artists who engage with a range of critical contemporary social and political issues. Each of the artists bring different issues to the table, including police violence, homelessness, gentrification, and cultural self-determination. In presenting these projects, the exhibition will underscore the varied forms of communication and language that artists devise as strategies of protest, education, documentation, and/or information sharing.

Featuring The Eulogy - Wednesday, March 23 | 7pm
Talking Ralph Ellison's Invisible Man novel as its starting point, artist Shaun Leonardo delivers a powerful eulogy about police brutality in the United States, with the musical accompaniment of the Berean Community Drumline. His words serve as a memorial, a rejection, a challenge, and call to action, all at once.



2. Karen Finley, FF Alumn, at NYU Bookstore, Manhattan, Feb. 24

The Village Voice, 3/18/2016

In her cover story on the taboo-busting performance artistKaren Finley for the June 24, 1986, issue of the Voice, C. Carr describes Finley's stage persona as a "raw quaking id" and declares: "Onstage, Karen Finley represents a frightening and rare presence - an unsocialized woman." In those days, Finley was causing constant uproars with her live shows, which were confrontational both thematically (rape, incest, and abuse were recurring subjects) and presentationally (Finley regularly doused her body in chocolate, canned yams, and other assorted substances). Four years later, in 1990, Finley published her definitive manifesto, Shock Treatment, a lacerating screed against government negligence during the height of the AIDS epidemic. Finley became national news that same year when she and three other trailblazing artists (Tim Miller, John Fleck, and Holly Hughes) had their National Endowment for the Arts grants revoked on grounds of "indecency." It's not clear that things have gotten easier for disruptive artists in the time since - "Of course, culture wars continue to this day," Finley states in the intro to City Lights' 25th anniversary edition of Shock Treatment - but Finley continues to stump for subversion in her current capacity as a professor at NYU, where she reflects on Shock Treatment this evening. by Danny King

Time:6:00 p.m. February 24, 2016
NYU Bookstore
726 Broadway
New York, NY 10003



3. Nicolás Dumit Estévez Raful, Ricardo Miranda Zúñiga, Harley Spiller, FF Alumns, at Cuchifritos Gallery, Manhattan, opening Feb. 26

Lettuce, Artichokes, Red Beets, Mangoes, Broccoli, Honey and Nutmeg: The Essex Street Market as Collaborator

Featuring projects by Laia Solé, Antonia Pérez, Ricardo Miranda Zúñiga, Mary Ting, Beatrice Glow, and Harley Spiller

Curated by Nicolás Dumit Estévez Raful

Opening Reception: Friday, February 26 from 6-8p
Exhibition Dates: February 26 - March 27, 2016
Gallery Hours: Tuesday through Sunday, 12-6pm
Location: 120 Essex Street NY, NY 10002 (inside Essex Street Market)

Six socially conscious artists are invited to engage vendors, customers and the Market itself in their artistic processes as a means of co-generating experiences centered on the life that unfolds outside Cuchifritos Gallery, the art space of the Artist Alliance Inc. The participating artists and their collaborators bring to the forefront issues relevant to their respective trades and roles, while paying attention to the narratives as well as to the material culture that their presence in the place spawns as a result of their encounters.
Each of the foods listed in the title of this exhibition links an item sold by the merchants with the first letter of the name of the contributing artists and of the curator: Lettuce-Laia, Artichokes-Antonia, Red Beets-Ricardo, Mangoes- Mary, Broccoli-Beatrice, Honey-Harley, and Nutmeg-Nicolás.

Bring your unwanted plastic bags to the gallery and exchange them for a tote bag to shop at the Market. Offer valid while supplies last.

We would like to give special thanks to the following students from the Lower East Side Girls Club/La Tiendita for their collaboration with Mary Ting on her work Refuse Redo: Brianna Chapin, Casey Cornelio, Chrysten Cornelio, Maria-Teresa Franco, Mirette Franklin, Ayana Gainey, Sienna Garcia, Jaylah Gonzalez, Tierra McNeil, Kailey Molina, Shanice Negron, Kaylee Ossorio, Shamya Peirce, Narielys Perdomo, Breanna Resto, Madison Rodriguez, Olivia Rodriguez, Krystal Ryan, Angeline Qiu, Tahjaney Santiago, Mya Singleton, Sophia Sky, Alonna Storey, Noemy Valverde, Dreanna Franco, Vanessa Furcal, Kenyatta Johnson, Daphney Mgwaba, Arissa Mitchell, Naraly Perdomo and Michelle Perez.

We also thank the vendors of Essex Street Market for their participation in and support for this exhibition: Pain D'Avignon, Davidovich Bakery, Rainbo's Fish, Tralala Juice Bar, Luis Meat Market, New Star Fish Market, Boubouki, Ni Japanese Delicacies, Nordic Preserves, Fish & Wildlife, Peasant Stock, Viva Fruits & Vegetables, Luna Brothers Fruit, Roni-Sue's Chocolates, Saxelby Cheesemongers, Fromaggio Essex, Porto Rico Importing Company, La Tiendita, Osaka Grub.

Cuchifritos is FREE to the public and handicap accessible. Located inside Essex Street Market at the south end nearest Delancey. Cuchifritos Gallery + Project Space is a program of Artists Alliance Inc., a 501c3 not for profit organization located on the Lower East Side of New York City within the Clemente Soto Vélez Cultural and Educational Center. Cuchifritos is supported in part by the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. This program is made possible by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts and the National Endowment for the Arts. We thank the following for their generous support: Marie and John Zimmermann Fund, New York City Economic Development Corporation and individual supporters of Artists Alliance Inc. Special thanks go to our team of dedicated volunteers, without whom this program would not be possible.



4. Linda Carmella Sibio, FF Alumn, at Andrew Edlin Gallery, Manhattan, thru March 19

World Made By Hand, a group exhibition at Andrew Edlin Gallery, includes work by Linda Carmella Sibio, FF Alumn. It is on view thru March 19, 2016. Edlingallery.com 212 Bowery, NYC 10012



5. Frank Moore, FF Alumn, now online at http://eroplay.com/voices/

Now Online!

Live Streaming Frank Moore Audio Archives


A new 24/7 live, streaming audio channel featuring everything audio by Frank
including Shaman's Dens, Jams, Cherotic All-Star performances and much more!


Frank Moore's Shaman's Den
which streamed live on the internet almost every Sunday night from 1998
until Frank's death in 2013. The Shaman's Den was a 2 1/2-hour variety show
featuring in-studio concerts by bands from around the world and in-depth
conversations about politics, art, music, and life.

Frank Moore's Cherotic All-Star Band performances


Readings of Frank's Writings and Poetry

Music by Frank Moore

and much more!



6. Nicolás Dumit Estévez, FF Alumn, now online at casitamaria.org

Nicolás Dumit Estévez and Luis Lara Malvacías launch three videos on Casita Maria's website:




7. Richard Alpert, FF Alumn, at Copperfield's Books, Petaluma, CA, Feb. 27

I'm very excited to release my book Warm Water Cove at a "Meet & Greet" informal authors event at Copperfield's in Petaluma. I hope you will come and support this project. The book, like its subject, is "dangerous and titillating...subversive...a place for my imagination" (from the preface). I look forward to sharing it with you!

Saturday, February 27at 1:30 PM - 3:30 PM
Copperfield's Books
140 Kentucky St, Petaluma, California 94952



8. John Kelly, FF Alumn, at La MaMa, Manhattan, March 26

Coffeehouse Chronicles (http://lamama.org/cc133/) examining John Kelly's career at La MaMa, Sat, March 26th



9. Emma Amos, FF Alumn, at Ryan Lee, Manhattan, opening Feb. 24

Emma Amos True Colors, Paintings of the 1980s February 25 - April 9, 2016 Opening: Wednesday, February 24, 6-8PM RYAN LEE is pleased to announce Emma Amos: True Colors, Paintings of the 1980s, a solo exhibition featuring works made by the important post-modernist artist during a critical period in her oeuvre. This is the first time that work from this decade has been exhibited in New York in more than 10 years. On view is a selection of paintings in which Amos questions and reframes the figure and images of blackness through themes of movement, fragmentation, and tension. Intending to insert people of color and ideas of blackness into the canon from which it had long been withheld, Amos uses formal techniques that pull from movements notably associated with her white, male counterparts, such as Action Painting, Abstract Expressionism, and Color Field Painting. It is during this period that Emma introduces the figure in flux for the first time. She also continues her exploration of space and color evident in her 1960s and 1970s work, notions that are deeply tied to social, political, gender, and racial implications. It is as much about color theory, texture, perspective, and composition as it is about colorism and sexism, or where and how the black body was historically accepted or allowed to exist in art history. Amos considers the black athlete and wild animals in her "Athletes and Animals" (1983-1985) series. Paralleling images of sports players with lions, cheetahs, and crocodiles, she suggests the fleeting and illusory power, both in physicality and influence, of the black athlete. "I want to make clear the relationships between artists, athletes, entertainers, and thinkers, and the prowess, ferocity, steadfastness, and dynamism of animals," Amos told Lucy Lippard in 1989. Her transformative investigation into the depictions of the black body further extends to her representation of Josephine Baker, an important subject for the artist. Baker, who was politically vocal and arguably the most visible black entertainer of her time, stood as a new way to reconstruct blackness. Serving as an extension to these works, "The Falling Series" (1988) relates specifically to Amos' own anxieties surrounding the erasure of history, place, and people. Amos also considered the economic crisis of the Reagan era and the abyss. She depicted dancers, singers, and other figures s lipping, tumbling, and hurling through abstracted s paces among iconic and classic architecture, mythological motifs, and symbols of jazz and blues music. Amos was the youngest and only woman member of Spiral, an historic artist collective founded in 1963 by Romare Bearden, whose 15 members also included Charles Alston, Alvin Hollingsworth, Norman Lewis, Merton D. Simpson, and Hale Woodruff. More than a decade after the group disbanded, Amos increasingly incorporated linens, textiles, and acrylic as her main materials. She began sourcing cloth with totemic motifs from Burkina Faso, Ghana, and parts of East Africa in 1985. For Amos, the use of these fabrics is also a nod to women and the continent, particularly to the hierarchy and connotations of material and cultures. In earlier works between 1983 and 1985, Amos used fabrics she had woven herself- a skill she honed while working with Dorothy Liebes-to create large scale images without paint, constructed through acts of cutting, ripping, and tearing that were then collaged onto the linen. After this period, Amos continued to integrate paint and textiles to create works that hang free from stretchers, in honor of the underlying structure of the canvas surface. She employs chromatically complex mark-making techniques found in post-war abstraction to create spatially ambiguous backgrounds and depict an energy that highly saturated color and texture provides. She is also acutely aware of the pervading dichotomy of race and aesthetic, of politics and beauty that color holds. In this body of work, she continues her depiction of figures with multi-tonal skin color, a signature element in her figurative painting.

Emma Amos (b. 1938, Atlanta, US) studied at Antioch College in Ohio, the London Central School of Art in England, and New York University. She is the recent recipient of Georgia Museum of Art's Larry D. and Brenda A. Thompson prize. Recent and upcoming exhibitions include Witness: Art and Civil Rights in the 1960s at the Brooklyn Museum, which later traveled to Dartmouth's Hood Museum of Art and University of Texas at Austin's Blanton Museum of Art; Spiral, Perspectives on an African-American Collective organized by the Birmingham Museum of Art in Alabama and the Studio Museum in Harlem; and an upcoming retrospective at Georgia Museum of Art, the first in her home state. Her work is in prominent museum collections, and has been the subject of important solo and group exhibitions, including at Art in General, New York; Bass Museum of Art, Miami; Bronx Museum of Art, New York; Fowler Museum of Art, Los Angeles; James F. Byrnes Institut, Stuttgart, DE; Museo de las Artes, Guadalajara, MX; Museum of Modern Art, New York; and Studio Museum in Harlem, New York, among others.

Contact Courtney Willis Blair at 212-397-0742 or courtney@ryanleegallery.com for press inquiries.

Writer: Madison Bledsoe, madscb@uga.edu
Contact: Michael Lachowski, mlachow@uga.edu, 706-542-9078

Georgia Museum of Art to hold annual Black History Month dinner

Athens, Ga. - The Georgia Museum of Art at the University of Georgia will host its annual Black History Month dinner and awards ceremony on Feb. 26 at 6:30 p.m., at the museum. The event, "Hallowed Ground: Sites of African American Memory," will honor two African American contributors to art and culture in Georgia: Emma Amos and Michael L. Thurmond.

Tickets are $55 for members of the Friends of the Georgia Museum of Art and $75 for non-members and can be purchased at http://bit.ly/gmoa-bhma. Mae Castenell is chair of this year's event.

Shawnya Harris, the museum's new Brenda and Larry Thompson Curator of African American and African Diasporic Art, will lead a gallery talk at 6:30 p.m., on the subject of Amos' work. Dinner and the awards ceremony begin at 7:30 p.m. and will feature a performance by the UGA African American Choral Ensemble, as directed by Dr. Gregory Broughton.

This year's event echoes the national theme of Black History Month 2016, which celebrates the numerous sites throughout the United States where African Americans have made history as essential to the fabric of African American accomplishments.

The 2016 Larry D. and Brenda A. Thompson Award will go to artist Emma Amos for her contribution to visual art in Georgia. Since her debut art exhibition, in Atlanta in 1960, Amos has had a successful career in painting, printing, weaving, textile design, craft, illustration and art education. Her work is characterized by a complex use of color, composition and abstract representations; it has also focused heavily on the historic representation of black subjects in art. Amos' work has been exhibited internationally and at a number of major American museums, and has won numerous awards and grants. The Georgia Museum of Art is in the process of planning a major retrospective of her work.

Michael L. Thurmond, a native of Clarke County, will receive the 2016 Lillian C. Lynch Citation for his dedication to cultural education and service. Thurmond has distinguished himself as an attorney, author, lecturer and public servant during his long career in Georgia. He has served on the Georgia General Assembly, as Georgia Labor Commissioner and as Dekalb County Superintendent. During his time in office, Thurmond provided major tax relief to his constituents and effective plans for growing the workforce. He currently serves on the Board of Curators at the Georgia Historical Society.

"The Thompson Award and the Lillian Lynch Citation reflect the Georgia Museum of Art and the University of Georgia's commitment to celebrating the rich contributions of culture, education and service by African-Americans," said Harris. "The Friends and staff of the Georgia Museum of Art are excited about the opportunity to honor such great achievers."

The presenting sponsor for this year's event is Morgan Stanley. Other sponsors include: Valerie Aldridge; Lacy Middlebrooks and Thomas G. Camp; Kathy Prescott and Grady Thrasher; the Athens (GA) Chapter, The Links, Incorporated; Dr. and Mrs. Louis A. Castenell Jr.; David and Becky Matheny; Julie and Ira Roth; the UGA Alumni Association; the UGA Office of Institutional Diversity; Norman and Peg Wood; Dr. L. Bigelow; Sige and Melanie Burden; Dr. Claire Clements and Dr. Robert Clements; Dr. and Mrs. Mark Dawkins; Cynthia S. Harbold; Gail Hurley; Dr. Craig H. Kennedy and Ms Tiina Hyvønen; Marian and Carl Mullis; Edgar and Betty Myrtle; Chris and Sarah Peterson; Charles Pinckney; Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Pratt; Margie Spalding; and Kendell and Tony Turner. Event partners are the Athens Printing Company, Barron's Rental Center and Epting Events.

High-resolution images available upon request from mlachow@uga.edu.

Museum Information
Partial support for the exhibitions and programs at the Georgia Museum of Art is provided by the Georgia Council for the Arts through the appropriations of the Georgia General Assembly. The Georgia Council for the Arts also receives support from its partner agency, the National Endowment for the Arts. Individuals, foundations and corporations provide additional museum support through their gifts to the University of Georgia Foundation. The Georgia Museum of Art is located in the Performing and Visual Arts Complex on the East Campus of the University of Georgia. The address is 90 Carlton Street, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. 30602-1502. For more information, including hours, seegeorgiamuseum.org or call 706.542.4662.



10. Chun Hua Catherine Dong, FF Alumn, at Art Souterrain, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, Feb. 27

Chun Hua Catherine Dong, Performance at Art Souterrain, Montreal, Canada, Feb 27, 2016

Chun Hua Catherine Dong will lead her 12 performers to perform " The Yellow Umbrella - An Unfinished Conversation," at Art Souterrain, Montreal, Canada

Performance: 20:00pm - 21: 30pm, Feb 27, 2016

"The Yellow Umbrella-An Unfinished Conversation" is a performance that involves twelve performers engaging with yellow umbrellas. The umbrella is a symbol of protection and resistance. This performance seeks an intersection where aesthetics and politics ignite each other, exploring how symbolic and situational behaviors impact on our perception in regards to specific social movements and activism. It is relevant to open conversations about how to transform social and political landscapes through embodied gestures, examining relationships between the citizens and the place they live, between what they have lost and what they have gained in social political transformations.

for more info:

participant performers: Liliana Argumedo, Catherine Laframboise Desjardins, Kelsey Duffy, Alida Esmail, Lucy Fandel, Maggy Flynn, Brittney Canda Gering, Maggie O'Neil, Kim L Rouchdy, Natalie Schneck, Eryn Tempest, and Emilie van der Waals

Chun Hua Catherine Dong is a visual artist working with performance, photography, and video. She received a M.F.A. from Concordia University and a B.F.A from Emily Carr University Art & Design in Canada. She has performed and exhibited her works in New York, Boston, London, Delhi, Dublin, Helsinki, Moscow, Turin, Tornio, Toronto, Venice, Montreal and Vancouver. Her perforamce video work has been screened in Mexico, Germany, Italy, Ireland, Colombia, Spain, The Netherlands, Finland, Poland, Greece, Romania, Croatia, Denmark, Sweden, Scotland, USA, and Canada. Among many other awards, she is the recipient of Franklin Furnace Award in 2014.



11. Barbara Rosenthal, FF Alumn, at WAC, London, UK, Feb. 27

Feb. 27
In London, Barbara Rosenthal (FF Alum) will perform her mediated stage production "Existential Ultra-Light" in The Ultra-Violet Sun performance night organized by Tom Estes at WAC Waterloo Action Centre , 14 Baylis Ave, London SE1 7AA at 6pm.



12. Babs Reingold, FF Alumn, at Rutgers, New Brunswick, NJ, opening March 3

Dear Friends,

I'm delighted to exhibit work from the "Luna Window" series and participate in the artists' discussion at the opening reception for "TFAP@TEN" on March 3, 2016. If you are in the Rutgers New Brunswick area please join us and celebrate ten years of "The Feminist Art Project"! I look forward to seeing you!


Thursday, MARCH 3, 2016
5PM TFAP@TEN Artists' Discussion
Anonda Bell, Nancy Cohen, Jaz Graf, So Yoon Lym,
Babs Reingold, and Adrienne Wheeler
Moderated by Midori Yoshimoto,
Associate Professor of Art History and Director of the Visual Arts Gallery at
New Jersey City University
6PM TFAP 10th Anniversary Celebration
Share in our celebratory toast and edibles!
Mabel Smith Douglass Room
Douglass Library

an exhibition featuring the work of six artists from the
TFAP New Jersey Regional Chapter
Mary H. Dana Women Artists Series Galleries
Douglass Library

The Feminist Art Project is a program of the Center for Women in the Arts and Humanities, a unit in the Office of the Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs, Rutgers University.

Babs Reingold

Upcoming Exhibitions
2016 Solo exhibition: "The Last Tree", Burchfield Penny Art Center, Buffalo NY, July - December

2016 Group exhibitions
"Exquisite Porch", Morean Art Center, St. Petersburg, FL, March - May
"The Nature of Things", Drawing Rooms, Jersey City, NJ, April - May

Current Group Exhibitions
"The Feminist Art Project 10 Year Anniversary Show", Rutgers, New Brunswick, NJ January - April

Recent Group Exhibitions
"Tree with Nine Moons No 1" in "Marks Made: Prints by American Women artists from the 1960s to the Present" at the Museum of Fine Arts St. Petersburg FL through January 24th 2016

Solo Exhibits
Luna Window
The Last Tree:
Hung Out In The Projects:

Conversation with Midori Yoshimoto

Review of "The Last Tree"

Follow on



13. Betty Beaumont, FF Alumn, at Monmouth University, West Long Branch, NJ, thru March 11

Language Legacies
January 19 - March 11, 2016

DiMattio Gallery
400 Cedar Avenue
West Long Branch, NJ

DiMattio gallery is pleased to present an exhibition featuring Betty Beaumont, Jill Gower, Tyler Haughey, Jan Huling, Jerry Hirniak, Johanna Inman, Alec Karros, Christina Labey, Scott Pellnat, Edward Peters, Lisa Sanders, Roger Sayre, Karina Skvirsky, Pamela Sunday, Christina Tenaglia and Wendel White. The group exhibition showcases artists in 12 different disciplines, including Betty Beaumont's Language Legacies.

Beaumont's, Language Legacies, is a trans-disciplinary installation that presents a selection of studies for the global project, Language Legacies: Landscapes of Consciousness. This exhibit features twenty-seven schematic drawings for ten global installations. The studies include venues in New York, Boston, Los Angeles, Berkeley, St. Louis; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; St. Petersburg, Russia; Seoul, South Korea; Jaipur and Ahmedabad, India. Each sketch correlates to a global venue and conflates its site-specificity with the golden ratio to uniquely configure the installation of sound towers. Inserted among the schematic drawings is one wooden sound tower containing ten disappearing languages. The audio is programed to play only in the presence of a viewer followed by text scanning across a flat display screen in a glass media cube. The newly re-mastered audio recordings were selected to provide a linguistically diverse array of dormant languages, including: Atsugewi, Pazeh, Yaaku, Yola, Gilyak, Ainu, Kumiai, Livonian, Mono and Olrat.

In addressing the critical, universal issue of language loss, Language Legacies highlights the erosion of human knowledge and the loss of worldviews, as well as the importance of ethical and culturally informed representation of language. With one language disappearing every two weeks, half of humanity's intellectual, social and spiritual legacy is being allowed to slip away.

Beaumont has for years produced work in a variety of media including photography, installations, public interventions, and new media, challenging global social awareness and socio-economic and ecological practices. Her works freely integrate cross-disciplinary ideas, revealing transformational ideas about our contemporary world and urban landscapes.

Betty Beaumont has received numerous grants and awards including Creative Capital Foundation grants, National Endowment for the Arts fellowships and grants, New York State Council on the Arts fellowships, Pollock-Krasner Foundation grants and the 2006 Distinguished Alumni Award from the University of California at Berkeley. She has shown at museums and galleries around the world including The Centre Pompidou-Metz, France, The Bibliotheca Alexandrina in Alexandria, Egypt, Whitney Museum of American Art, MoMA P.S. 1, National Museum of Modern Art (Kyoto and Tokyo, Japan), Museum Het Domein (Sittard, Netherlands), Bibliotéca Nacional José Marti (Havana, Cuba), Galerie Engstrom (Stockholm, Sweden), Bea Voigt Galerie (Munich, Germany), Stalinova Pomniku, Letenske Plani (Prague, Czech Republic), and the Richard Demarco Gallery (Edinburgh, Scotland), among others. Beaumont has held academic positions at the University of California at Berkeley, SUNY Purchase, The School of the Art Institute of Chicago, New York University and Columbia University in New York City.

For more information about the artist, please visit www.bettybeaumont.com

DiMattio Gallery
Joan and Robert Rechnitz Hall
Monmouth University
400 Cedar Avenue
West Long Branch, NJ 07764

Gallery hours: Mon.- Fri. 10am - 5pm, Sat.- Sun. 10 am - 4 pm
Gallery contact: Scott Knauer, 732.923.4786



14. Rafael Sánchez, FF Alumn, at Dixon Place, Manhattan, Feb. 25

alLuPiNiT Vol.Vl
Gypsy Joe, USA

Dixon Place,
Feb. 25, 7pm

Philly Abe
John Brattin
Jim Fletcher
Andy Haynes
Lisa Holme-
Eric Magnus
Tavish Miller
R. Sánchez
Nathan Truman
Michael Wiener
Surprise guests

(b. Montgomery, Alabama, 1961) Joseph Cvetetic is a poet, traveler, artist model. Mr. Cvetetic's rhyme stories have touched down on our real-time cultural landscape in NYC, Los Angeles and everywhere in-between for decades. The magazine is honored to offer this first collection of his writings.

Vol.Vl Gypsy Joe, USA marks the magazine's return from hiatus due to coeditor Kathleen White's untimely passing to cancer in 2014. It was her wish that the magazine continue and persevere in its mission to highlight work and issues from our community that are under-represented in mainstream media and especially subjects that do not fare well in the cyber-sphere.

The new issue includes photographic contributions by Billy Erb and Conrad Ventur.

alLuPiNiT, the new york city environ mental magazine, was founded in 2008 by artist / collaborators Rafael Sánchez and Kathleen White.

alLuPiNiT was included in The Museum of Modern Art's 2012 exhibition Millennium Magazines curated by MoMA librarians David Senior and Rachel Morrison.

alLuPiNiT, NYC is a 501c(3) Not For Profit Organization.




15. RT Livingston, FF Alumn, at SBCAST, Santa Barbara, CA, Feb. 27-Apr. 1

RT Livingston, SBCAST, Santa Barbara Feb 27-April 1, 2016.




16. Cecilia Vicuna, FF Alumn, launches new website at www.ceciliavicuna.com

Now on the web: www.ceciliavicuna.com my new website!

Website Launch
This year we celebrate 50 years of Non celebrated works. In the spirit of the No Manifesto I composed in 1967

"We undermine reality from within, which is why we are subversive and loving. Furthermore, we are so minor and unknown as to delight in our freedom. Have no fear. Our works will take years to manifest. We are not playing around. The interior of the seed is soft." *

My work remains in the negative space of invention, within the subterranean territory of "forgotten and ignored poetry" as Jorge Zalamea called it.

My "precarious" works are created as unannounced performances in public spaces and occasionally in museums or galleries.These works exist only INside the VISIBLE.

Este año se cumplen 50 años de obra No celebrada. Fiel al No Manifiesto que
escribí en l967, mi obra continúa en el espacio negativo de la invención, el
"subterráneo de los pisos" donde se crea la "poesía ignorada y olvidada" como
dijo Jorge Zalamea.

*No Manifesto of the Tribu No
Cecilia Vicuña, 1967
Translated by Rosa Alcalá

Website created by Julie Phillips Brown

Copyright (c) 2016, Cecilia Vicuna, All rights reserved.



Goings On is compiled weekly by Harley Spiller