Tag-Archive for » Lucile Lloyd «

Monday, January 25th, 2016 | Author:
Winter exhibitions opening January 22nd at 5:30pm!
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This exhibition features artists who studied or lived for a significant period of time in the Golden State.  In critical seclusion, post-war artists used California’s art schools and universities, including UCSB, to build a network of artist collectives and social movements that spurred innovation and fostered the rise of many developments in art, including the Conceptual Art, Feminist and Black Arts movements, postmodern photography, painting, sculpture, and video art.  Join us for a celebration of California 101: Art from the Collection featuring works by John Arvanites, Nancy Barton, Judy Chicago, Robbie Conal, Richard Diebenkorn, Connor Everts, Sam Francis, Betty Gold, Penelope Gottlieb, Maren Hassinger, Rashid Johnson, Ed Kienholz, Mary Miss, Bruce Nauman, Catherine Opie, Lari Pittman, Ed Ruscha, Alison Saar, Richard Serra, Robert Therrien, Carrie Mae Weems and others.
Lucile Lloyd: A Life in Murals
Lucile Lloyd (1894-1941) was a muralist and designer who worked closely with architects in creating murals and decorative designs for churches, schools and private residences around Los Angeles.  This exhibition will include her exquisite altarpiece from the St. Mary of the Angels Church in Hollywood, California, on loan for the first time.
Stars and Candy Wrappers, Artist-in-Residence: Stephen Westfall
As the 2015 Artist-in-Residence, Stephen Westfall has executed a massive painting covering all four walls of Nachman Gallery.  Westfall’s design is based on his longstanding investigation of grids, color arrangements, signs and painterly influences that include Picasso’s harlequins, Matisse’s dancers and Renaissance figures.
The Art of Colonial Latin America
Drawn entirely from the Museum’s collection, this exhibition focuses on the upper division course, the “Arts of Spain and New Spain” taught by Deborah Spivak, Ph.D., History of Art and Architecture Department at UCSB.  The objects in the exhibition span the 17th and 18th centuries in both Central and South America.