Ewing Gallery | UT School of Art

ABOUT THE EXHIBITION

The University of Tennessee Downtown Gallery is excited to present Print Resonance, a portfolio of 50 prints by students and faculty members from five international universities. This portfolio has been exhibited at the other schools and is now being displayed for the first time in the United States here at the Downtown Gallery.

Fifty graduate students and faculty members at five universities: the University of Alberta, Canada; the University of Tennessee, Knoxville; the Royal Academy of Fine Arts, Antwerp, Belgium; Silpakorn University, Thailand and Musashino Art University, Tokyo, Japan created prints specifically for this project. The participating artists made their prints on the same size paper, allowing the viewer to focus on the image, rather than the scale of the work. The audience is encouraged to consider the artistic expression from each university and to find commonality across geographic and cultural borders, as the printmakers share ideas about their own interests, lives, and values.

The works were created using various print techniques, which include inkjet, etching, drypoint, chine-colle, lithography, woodcut, intaglio and blind printing. This portfolio is a limited edition of 10 copies, two for each of the five universities, with the goal of further development of printmaking education around the globe.




PRINT RESONANCE

July 5 - 27, 2013

Greg Daiker, The University of Tennessee, Knoxville
Jasper Hoover, Royal Academy of Fine Arts Antwerp
Tinkakorn Kasornsuwan, Silpakorn University Thailand
Lisa Matthias, University of Alberta, Canada
Narimi Ochi, Musashino University, Japan
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery
Installation, UT Downtown Gallery