"Time Still Moving," a series by artist Steve Wanna, is on display in the Angie Newman Gallery of the Ainslie Arts Center.
The exhibit features time-based sculptural work by Steve Wanna. Wanna's work changes with time as elements erode, pigments disperse, and salt catches and records ever-changing activity.
"My process is one of continual reduction and distillation — I seek the simplest, least cluttered forms for expressing my ideas," writes Wanna on his website. "As a result, all my work involves varying levels of giving up control to some process that allows the work to unfold within certain parameters."
The public is invited to a gallery reception with the artist on Tuesday, March 19, beginning at 6:45 p.m. The reception will precede a 7:45 p.m. concert by the National Chamber Players in Pendleton Hall, which will include a special video projection by Wanna during the Debussy,
Historian and National Book Award winner Ibram X. Kendi headlined a daylong exploration of justice at EHS yesterday, calling for Americans to reject complacency and actively battle racial injustice as “antiracists.”
Two dozen EHS students got an inside look at White House decision-making — including the crafting last week of new U.S. sanctions on Iran — during an intimate conversation with a top National Security Council official.
David Zahl, Episcopal’s Theologian-in-Residence for 2020, spent last week on campus promoting a simple message: Though teenagers today face enormous pressures, they can find respite and acceptance in grace, love, and faith.
EHS students gathered in Pendleton Hall yesterday for a night that mixed laughter with sobering science to deliver a strong message: intentionally pursuing a healthy lifestyle can make you feel better and happier than any drug.