Exhibitions On View



Unbound Narrative

August 13, 2016 - January 15, 2017


The book, like art, represents our desire to document, communicate and understand the details of human existence. Increasingly, contemporary artists have been exploring the function, structure, and content of the book to create new relationships and interpretations - altering our conception of what the book can be. Unbound Narrative looks at the work of nine contemporary artists who utilize the book as medium and inspiration to create their visual narrative.


Artists in the exhibition include:


James Allen (Portland, OR), Doug Beube (New York, NY), Andrew Hayes (Penland, NC), Guy Laramée (Montreal, Canada), Math Monahan (Boston, MA), Tom Phillips (London, England), Susan Porteous (Bend, OR), Diana Fonseca Quiñones (Havana, Cuba) and Tim Rollins and K.O.S (New York, NY). Lenders to the exhibition: Laura Russo Gallery; JHB Gallery; Flowers Gallery, Sean Kelly Gallery, Lehmann Maupin and Private Collection, NY


Artist Links


James Allen: www.jamesallenstudio.com
Doug Beube: www.dougbeube.com/home.html
Andrew Hayes: www.andrew-hayes.squarespace.com
Guy Laramée: www.guylaramee.com
Math Monahan: www.mathmonahan.com
Tom Phillips: www.tomphillips.co.uk
Susan Porteous: www.susanporteous.net


Gallery Links


Laura Russo Gallery: www.laurarusso.com
JHB Gallery, New York: www.jhbgallery.com
Flowers Gallery: www.flowersgallery.com
Sean Kelly Gallery: www.skny.com
Lehmann Maupin: www.lehmannmaupin.com



Download The Unbound Narrative exhibition brochure here


Select Works From the Exhibition



Art From Flour


Art From Flour: Barrel To Bag

Opens October 8, 2016


MEMBER OPENING RECEPTION
Friday, October 7, 6:00 – 8:00 p.m. | 6:30 p.m. remarks
CAM Members & Guests: $10 per admission

Be among the first to experience this exhibition while enjoying light refreshments, cash bar and live music by Folkstone Stringboard!


Examining the history of the humble flour sack, Art From Flour: Barrel to Bag illustrates how a food staple became a reflection of art and life in America. Through the efforts of creative citizens, designers and American resourcefulness, this everyday object has been transformed into examples of grass roots design through necessity and ultimately into a unique art form that reveals our history and shared visual culture. Guest curated by Edward Irvine, associate professor of studio art in the UNC Wilmington department of Art & Art History.


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