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Time(s) Event
Mon - Fri, 1 - 5 p.m.; Sat., 12 - 3 p.m.
The Landscape Revisited: Martin Weinstein, Jonathan Beer, Sandra Gottlieb

Opening Reception: Mon, March 3, 4:00 – 6:30 p.m. Martin Weinstein: Dahlias, 2008The landscape Revisited presents three New York artists specific vocabularies examining how memory works in images and feelings with reflection and remembering through what is real and imagined. Weinstein created images of illusion and certainty inspired by the Hudson Valley landscapes and personal relationships in painterly images made on multiple acrylic are our layered memories and perceptions. Gottlieb photographs the sea and sky from the same third floor window overlooking the Atlantic Ocean in Rockaway Beach, Queens, NY. Natural, non-cropped and unaltered digital images reflect time, colors and naturally occurring textures where the water and sky form our views of the landscape. From upstate, Beer combines architectural structures with images of memory and imagination in painterly essays as new ways to view real and imagined landscapes, challenging our views of reality. This exhibit is supported by and provided in partnership with Katharine T. Carter and Associates. To learn more about the agency and the artists, visit
4:00 p.m.
Earthworm Ecology In The Riparian Zone

Earthworm Ecology In The Riparian Zone Abstract: My research established the presence of native and exotic earthworms along forested headwater stream banks in New York State, and focused on four aspects of earthworm ecology in riparian zones: species composition and distributions; community structure of earthworm assemblages; food web interactions; and their influence on nutrient cycling. Earthworm species abundance at 14 headwater streamside sites in the Catskill State Park and the Helderberg Plateau, were tested for patterns among earthworm species assemblages, including correlations with habitat variables often cited as predictors of earthworm community structure. Habitat variables, primarily associated with soil pH, were correlated with distributions of a few species; but the majority were organized in assemblages with distinct but unexplained regional variation, indicating possible differences in dispersal histories or other unexplained variables. The Asa Gray Seminar Series is sponsored by the Asa Gray Biological Society, and is the longest running seminar series at Utica College. Scientists are invited from throughout the region to present seminars on their ongoing research. All lectures are held in Donahue Auditorium, Gordon Science Center, at 4:00 p.m. An informal reception immediately follows. Call (315) 792-3028 for more information.


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