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Exhibit Opens in Barrett Art Gallery Nov. 5
Written By Abby Hansen '12, PR Intern
Opening reception to feature jazz, presentation
Utica, NY (10/26/2012)- The “Frederic Sackrider Remington: Illustrating American Life” exhibit will open Monday, Nov. 5 in the Edith Langley Barrett Fine Art Gallery at Utica College.
The opening reception will take place Nov. 5 from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Free and open to the public, it will feature a musical performance with jazz artisan Doc Woods and a presentation, Remington - American Artist and Documenter, by Amanda Dummett.
The exhibit presents Remington’s first illustrations to be accepted for publication. Professor Jay Williams Sr., Hamilton College, is a collector of America’s earliest prints including engravings, lithographs and etchings; he shares selections from the collection for this exhibit
The exhibit will run through Saturday, Dec. 8. The gallery, located in the lower level of the Library Concourse, is open Monday through Friday from 1 to 5 p.m., and Saturday from noon to 3 p.m.
For more information on this exhibit, contact firstname.lastname@example.org or Carolynne Whitefeather, gallery director, at email@example.com or call (315) 792-5289.
About Utica College – Utica College, founded in 1946, is a comprehensive private institution offering bachelors, masters and doctoral degrees. The College, located in upstate central New York, approximately 90 miles west of Albany and 50 miles east of Syracuse, currently enrolls over 3,700 students in 37 undergraduate majors, 27 minors, 22 master’s and two doctoral degree programs.
DARRYL L. MACKEY '86
"Today is a special day for me, as well as for so many of you who have worked hard for the opportunity to be part of this wonderful convocation program."
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"The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home." "The thing that really stood out for me in the PRJ department was the faculty. They weren't just professors teaching -- they were mentors, friends, confidants, and when they needed to be, my parents away from home. The program was like a family -- from its patriarch Raymond Simon all the way down to the freshman on his first day of classes. I felt welcome and important from the start, but was encouraged and expected to thrive."
Cory Lavalette '99
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