Karen Rosasco: Facets
"Facets" is a four part exhibit featuring the work of Karen K Rosasco, nationally known workshop presenter. Having devoted her whole career to teaching others, Karen is not a "studio artist" with one vision or style. As a public school teacher for 31 years, with 18 years of advising high school students on their college portfolios, she enabled her pupils to receive scholarships from the country's top art colleges. Karen has taught watermedia and design to adults for 36 years in both local weekly classes and week-long workshops across the US and Canada. For 16 years she led adult art history and sketching tours to 6 continents, Always finding motivations in travel, nature and societal issues, Karen explores many themes with her use of layered watermedia achieving a highly textured and dynamic presentation. An avid shape-maker Karen concentrates on the relationships between the basic elements of art and while methods, materials and themes change. a consistently strong composition and design holds the viewer's eye.
Opening Reception: April 1, 6-8pm
Coming in May:
Coming in June:
Member's Annual Anniversary Judged Exhibit
All member's are encouraged to enter one or two pieces in this annual judged exhibit. Here' how it works:
You bring your work in following our guidelines, outlined below
Pay the entry fee ($15 for one piece, $25 for two)
Come to the opening reception to find out the award winners!
The judge will be announced as soon as possible. Every effort is made to find a judge who doesn't know all of our artists' work! Identifying information on tags are not added until after the judge has seen the show. Cash awards will be given to the top three and 4 honorable mentions. All entry fees are returned to the award winners (after judge's stipend)- the more art the better the prizes- encourage your friends to enter!!
All work must be original to you.
We love to see new pieces.
Any media, any size, any subject
2D must be ready to hang on the wall, including screw eyes or d-rings on the back.
3D works must be able to stand freely on their own.