Novato California Art
Patricia Watts was selected by the Marin Community Foundation to curate and organize three exhibitions next year that address social and environmental issues through community issues and art. The work, aptly titled "Moonrise," is one of 150 books, art and objects being auctioned at the San Francisco Museum of Contemporary Art's November art auction. Books, art and more will be discussed in the museum's gallery on Saturday, November 5, from 5 to 7 p.m.
The full entertainment program will be part of the event taking place on the Hamilton site, which borders the Marin County Fairgrounds and the San Francisco Museum of Contemporary Art, where tickets for the available program are being sold. This year's event is a two-day event with two main stages anchored by music, art, food, music and a variety of other activities. The fun begins on Friday, November 4, and ends with a live performance by local artists on the main stage at 6 p.m., and on Saturday, November 5, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. with more entertainment.
In addition to the residential and office buildings in Hamilton, there is a 50 hectare community complex, which includes a recently renovated outdoor swimming pool. The Hamilton Community Center, a 1,500-square-foot community center, is home to the Marin County Fairgrounds and the San Francisco Museum of Contemporary Art, and is home to a variety of community events and events.
The musical line-up of the festival - many young and upcoming local musicians singing original tunes, as well as line-ups performing from all over the country. The Redwood Stage, sponsored by the Hennessy Funds, features live music from local bands, local artists and local businesses. Acts include the Mad Hannans with Jerry Hannan and Diego Umbrella, as well as a variety of local and international artists and musicians.
Most of the properties are single-family homes, with a few townhouses in the neighborhood. Spanish-style buildings date back to the early 1930s, when the building was renovated in Spanish style, as well as a number of older buildings.
Since the prisoners are limited in their use of their supplies, I can see the emotions that must flow into their artworks, for only one, because of the art they produce. I feel a sense of pride when the prisoners are able to produce something of their own.
The visual and performing arts as a whole enable personal reflection and greater personal identity to be formed, even for the most disenfranchised members of society.
Psychology today believes that art enables a better understanding of emotions and can be used to awaken memories and tell stories that can reveal messages and beliefs in the subconscious. Art allows prisoners to put energy into creating something that others experience and perhaps even enjoy. When art is supported in prisons, it enables inmates to have a personal identity and a more positive and constructive environment. People who are serving prison sentences can explore themselves - expression - and create art as a means of expression and as an expression of their own identity.
Established artists like Guillermo Aranda can serve as mentors to prisoners by visiting and teaching in prisons. Steinman has co-written several books, including Suzanne Lacy's "Mapping the Terrain," and she is currently an editor for WEAD, an online magazine.
For almost 30 years he has advised international cultural organizations, including the United Nations, the European Commission and the US State Department, on curatorial matters. For 25 years he has founded and implemented the Living and Thinking Museum of Contemporary Art in New York City and the Center for the Study of the Humanities at Harvard University.
His refined creations include music - inspired pieces with Grandmother's gloves and old music sheets, as well as sculptures, paintings, drawings and animal sculptures.
Since attending Humboldt University and California College of the Arts, where he received his Bachelor's degree in Fine Arts and Painting in 1979, he has focused on his craft. From there he took painting lessons on site, scribbled hippie pictures with friends and illustrated for his master's thesis as a biology teacher at Tamalpais High School. He said he moved to New York City for 10 years and got many of his artistic influences from there. He was previously Assistant Professor of Art at the University of California, San Francisco from 2005 to 2008, and Associate Professor at the School of Art and Design at UC San Diego from 2007 to 2009.
He has been a member of the board since 2009 and has also been chairman for several years. When you see his Marinmoca pieces in the upcoming exhibition, I hope they will get you excited.
If you are on site, ask him to take the package and return it for uninstallation in September. If you are interested in living near Hamilton Field, if you could contact me to find out first hand about the house, you can start looking for a property.