past Exhibitions

2008 – 2012

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shino bike
Ushio Shinohara, [two motorcycles with oiran], 2011


Shinohara Pops! The Avant-Garde Road, Tokyo/New York

Curated by Hiroko Ikegami with Reiko Tomii

August 29 — December 16, 2012
Sara Bedrick Gallery

This exhibition examined the 50-year career of Ushio Shinohara, an indispensable player in the field of global art history. Born in Japan in 1932, Shinohara was active in the Tokyo avant-garde art scene. From 1958-64, a critically important period of postwar Japanese art, he was a notorious regular of the annual Yomiuri Independent Exhibition and a founding member of a short-lived avant-garde group Neo Dada. Known for his Mohawk hairdo, he invented "Boxing Painting," his version of "true" action.

Elisa Pritzker, Zipped Trunks, 2010

Dear Mother Nature: Hudson Valley Artists 2012

Curated by Linda Weintraub

June 23 — November 4, 2012
Alice and Horace Chandler and North Galleries

Each year the Dorsky Museum invites artists to submit proposals for its annual Hudson Valley Artists exhibition series, which is open to artists from Columbia, Dutchess, Greene, Orange, Putnam, Rockland, Sullivan, Ulster, and Westchester counties. This year's exhibition invites artists to answer the question, "What would you send Mother Nature? A trophy? Condolences? A love letter? A care package? A medal of honor? Or a warning?"

ludins pastoral
Eugene Ludins, Pastoral, 1965, Estate of Eugene Ludins

Eugene Ludins: An American Fantasist

Curated by Susana Torruella Leval

February 11 — July 15, 2012
Morgan Anderson Gallery, Howard Greenberg Family Gallery, and Corridor gallery

A retrospective view of the 70-year career of Eugene Ludins, a Woodstock painter. Beginning with his residency at the Maverick colony in Woodstock in 1929 and until his death 1996, Ludins was a leading member of the Hudson Valley arts community, Ulster Co. Director of the Federal Arts Program of the WPA, and an avid baseball player. 100+ paintings, drawings, sketchbooks, photographs and memorabilia, and two sculptures by Ludins' wife, sculptor Hannah Small, illuminated the life of an artist who was both unique and emblematic of his time.


ro concra
Joe Concra,
Study: Sudden Ray of Hope, 1994, anonymous gift, 1999.021.002

Reading Objects 2011: Responses to the Museum Collection

Organized by Dorsky Museum Staff

February 11 — July 15, 2012
Sara Bedrick Gallery

Reading Objects 2011 is part of an ongoing, interdisciplinary series featuring works from the permanent collection of The Dorsky Museum. The works on display are accompanied by texts or other responses prepared by SUNY New Paltz faculty, staff and (new this year) students.

bfa12 mfa12

  BFA I • April 27 – May 1

  BFA II • May 4 – May 8

  BFA Graphic Design Projects + Portfolios

  MFA I • May 11 – May 15, 2012

  MFA II • May 18 – May 22, 2012
  Alice and Horace Chandler and North Galleries

panzera head 103
Anthony Panzera, AP 103, from "The Leonardo Series," n.d, Collection the Artist

The Leonardo Series: Drawings by Anthony Panzera Based on the Work of Leonardo da Vinci

Organized by the staff of the Dorsky Museum

January 18 — April 15, 2012
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery

This exhibition featured 65 drawings by Anthony Panzera based on Leonardo da Vinci's notes and drawings on the human form retrieved from some 7,000 pages of Leonardo's notebooks. Panzera's drawings and additional information sheets illustrate entries from Leonardo's notes on the relative proportions of the head, torso, leg, foot, arm, hand, and whole body, and exemplify the humanistic orientation and intellectual concerns of Leonardo da Vinci.

Doris [Emrick] Lee, Fruit, n.d., Woodstock Artists Association and Museum

Linking Collections, Building Connections: Works from the Hudson Valley Visual Art Consortium Collections

Curated by Ariel Shanberg and Brian Wallace

August 24 — December 11, 2011
Morgan Anderson Gallery, Howard Greenberg Family Gallery, and Corridor Gallery

Bringing to light over 150 artworks and the myriad of connections that link them together, this exhibition presents fresh perspectives on a century of artistic activity in the Mid-Hudson Valley. The exhibition gathers together paintings, sculptures, furnishings, prints, drawings, photographs, conceptual works, and documentation and ephemera from the permanent collections of the partner organizations of the Hudson Valley Visual Art Consortium Collections (HVVACC).

Charles Geiger, 
Out of Sight, 2010, courtesy the artist

Hudson Valley Artists 2011: Exercises in Unnecessary Beauty

Curated by Brian Wallace

June 25 — November 13, 2011
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery and North Gallery

Hudson Valley Artists 2011: Exercises in Unnecessary Beauty will feature selected works by artists living and working in the mid Hudson Valley who dare to address that most elusive of qualities: the beautiful. We sought a wide range of submissions that range from beautiful images and craftsmanship to works that question the idea and/or ideal of beauty.

 Landauer bed

Ken Landauer, Untitled (bed), 2009, courtesy the artist

Thick and Thin: Ken Landauer and Julianne Swartz

Curated by Brian Wallace

April 9 – October 23, 2011
Sara Bedrick Gallery

Ken Landauer and Julianne Swartz, independent artists and a married couple, have produced distinct bodies of work that complement one another in process, form, and effect but have never before exhibited or made work together. Landauer's drawings and objects play with scale and humor to provoke realizations about our expectations about representation and abstraction. Swartz's sculptures, installations, and architectural interventions shift our perceptions of space, form, and light.

Leap frog
Tim Davis, Lawn Jockey Leap Frog, 2010 (video still), courtesy the artist and Greenberg Van Doren Gallery, NY

The Upstate New York Olympics: Tim Davis

Curated by Brian Wallace

March 30 – July 17, 2011
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

Tim Davis has developed a series of video and installation works and objects entitled The Upstate New York Olympics. A suite of 12-15 videos accompanied by bronze trophies and other commemorative objects, project documentation, and a small artist-designed publication.

man with cane
Unknown, Untitled (Man with Cane), n.d., 1993.001.006, Gift of Dr. Hugo Munsterberg

The Illustrious Mr. X: Museum Collection as Character Study

Curated by Greg Slick and Karlos Carcamo

Volume I: August 18 – December 12, 2010
Volume II: January 26 – July 17, 2011
Morgan Anderson and Corridor Galleries

 This exhibition endeavors to provide an alternative perspective on the museum's permanent collection by employing the conceit of personification. The exhibition gathers thematic groups of objects, each of which serves to bear the weight of representing a facet of a fictional life. The thematic groupings include family, relationships, food, music, travel, dreams, etc., and have the double purpose of organizing the display of selected objects and of supporting the exhibition’s overarching narrative, namely, the construction of a personality. The embodiment of personal traits is arguably what makes objects attractive, repulsive, even coherent to us. This exhibition looks at these inherent qualities to explore our personal and often complex connection to art objects and the associations that art engenders.

Maggi Empire Rulers

From Huguenot to Microwave: New and Recent Works by Marco Maggi

Curated by Brian Wallace

February 12 – April 15, 2011
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery and North Gallery

Marco Maggi’s obsessively minimal yet coolly detailed artworks are studies in perception that reflect back, metaphorically and physically, on the viewer. This exhibition includes recent Plexiglas-and-paper objects, altered rulers and straight edges, aluminum-foil drawings, dropped-paper works, a video projection, and a new, large-scale installation work that intervenes in the gallery space itself. 

Coverlet (made for Hylah Hasbrouck),
1834, Locust Lawn Collection/Historic Huguenot Street, photograph by Gilbert Plantinga

Binary Visions: 19th-Century Woven Coverlets from the Collection of Historic Huguenot Street

Curated by Leslie LeFevre-Stratton and Brian Wallace

January 26 – March 18, 2011
Sara Bedrick Gallery

This exhibition, selected from the extensive textile collections at Historic Huguenot Street, will feature thirty coverlets woven from cotton and wool on water-powered looms in small factories across the mid-Hudson Valley during the first half of the 19th century.

Beth Yarnelle Edward, Erin, Age 11, 1998, Center for Photography at Woodstock Collection

Thoughts of Home: Photographs from the Center for Photography at Woodstock Permanent Collection

Curated by Wayne Lempka

January 26 – March 18, 2011
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

This exhibition deploys photographs from the permanent collection of the Center for Photography at Woodstock—on extended loan to the museum—in a visual investigation of beauty, personal narrative, and memory.

Thomas Albrecht, News/Print (image from performance), 2007

Hudson Valley Artists 2010: Contemporary Art and Praxis

Curated by Thomas Collins

June 26 – November 14, 2010
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery

Annual exhibition featuring works from artists living and working in the Hudson River Valley who demonstrate how creative practice can operate in service of theory to effect changes in the real world

Jean-Michel Basquiat, 1983, 2008.019.079,
The Andy
Warhol Fdn for the Visual Arts, Inc., The Andy Warhol Photographic Legacy Program

Andy Warhol: Private and Public in 151 Photographs

April 10 – September 26, 2010
Sara Bedrick Gallery

Elements of the public and private lives of Andy Warhol and members of his circle are on display in 151 Warhol photographs recently donated to the museum by The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts.

exercise for couples
Carolee Schneemann, Exercise for Couples, 1972

Carolee Schneemann: Within and Beyond the Premises

February 6 – July 25, 2010
Morgan Anderson Gallery, Howard Greenberg Family Gallery, Corridor Gallery

Over forty works spanning the career of pioneering painter, filmmaker, writer, and performance/installation artist Carolee Schneemann were featured in this edition of the Dorsky Museum’s Hudson Valley Masters exhibition series.

Renée Byers, from "A Mother's Journey," 2005

Renée C. Byer: "A Mother's Journey" and Selected Photographs

January 30 – April 11, 2010
North Gallery

Renée Byer, is the ninth James H. Ottaway Sr. Professor of Journalism at the State University of New York at New Paltz. "A Mother's Journey" is an intimate portrayal of a single mother's emotional and financial struggle as her son battled neuroblastoma, a rare form of childhood cancer.

Alberto Giacometti, Untitled, museum purchase

Body, Line, Motion: Selections from the Permanent Collection

Guest curator, Amy Lipton

January 30 – April 11, 2010
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery

This exhibition, part of an ongoing series of reinterpretations of the museum’s collections, includes works depicting human and animal forms that emphasize movement, dance, and ritualistic activity. 




Panorama of the HUdson River
TOP: Greg Miller, West Bank of the Hudson, 2009,
BOTTOM: Hudson River Day Line, West bank of the
Hudson at Poughkeepsie, from "Panorama of the
Hudson" Showing Both Sides of the River from New York to Albany, before 1910

Panorama of the Hudson River: Greg Miller

July 11 – December 13, 2009, February 6 – March 28, 2010
Sara Bedrick Gallery

A new, large, photographic panorama of the Hudson River commissioned by the Museum and modeled on earlier painted, engraved, and photographic views of the river.



Asher Brown Durand, Adirondack Mountains, N.Y., ca. 1870

The Hudson River to Niagara Falls: 19th- Century American Landscape Paintings from the New-York Historical Society

Curated by Dr. Linda S. Ferber

July 11 – December 13, 2009
Morgan Anderson Gallery, Howard Greenberg Family Gallery, Corridor Gallery

Forty-five 19th-century landscape paintings of the Hudson Valley area, with emphasis on works by artists of the Hudson River School.

miller lighthouse
Greg Miller, Saugerties Lighthouse, 2004

The Hudson River—A Great American Treasure: Greg Miller

September 19 – November 29, 2009
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery

This exhibition presented twenty recent color photographs of Hudson Valley landscapes by Orange County, NY-based photographer Greg Miller. Depicting views of the river and environs from New York City's George Washington Bridge to the river's small upstate tributaries, Greg Miller's views of well-known-and less well-known-vistas capture the complexity of this important tourist destination, venue for trade and industry, and site of this country's first significant conservation efforts.

h&s smoke
Hoegen&Stikker, Smoke no smoke (still), 2009

Inscription: Hoegen&Stikker (Philippine Hoegen and Carolien Stikker)

Curated by Brian Wallace

September 19 – November 29, 2009
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery & North Gallery

Inscription was an artist-residency-based multimedia investigation of perception, representation, and the Hudson River by Amsterdam-based artists Philippine Hoegen and Carolien Stikker. The exhibition was commissioned by the Dorsky Museum as part of an artist residency program celebrating the 400th anniversary of Henry Hudson’s exploration of the Hudson River.

The exhibition, an artistic investigation of naming and perceiving that takes as its starting point the naming, mapping, and defining of the Hudson River, addresses fundamental questions about how we perceive and represent the world.


Hudson Valley Artists 2009: Ecotones and Transition Zones

June 13 – September 6, 2009
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery & North Gallery

The Dorsky's 2009 exhibition of work by emerging area artists surveys connections between culture and environment. Museum curator Brian Wallace selected 21 artists/artist teams from the mid-Hudson Valley and organized an exhibition featuring artwork, information, presentations, activities, and other projects connecting global issues such as sustainability, ecological awareness, and bioethics to our immediate surroundings.

Birthday party
Ben Bishop, The Birthday Party, 1968

Analog Catalog: Investigating the Permanent Collection

February 14 – June 14, 2009
Morgan Anderson Gallery and Corridor Gallery

This exhibition presents objects from the The Dorsky's permanent collection displayed in a variety of groupings. Each of these groupings is designed to provide new perspectives on the works displayed and to draw attention to the strategies that museums use to present and contextualize objects.

ww ews
Eva Watson-Schütze, Carl Eric Linden, ca. 1905

Eva Watson-Schütze: Photographer

February 14 – June 14, 2009
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

Eva Watson-Schütze worked with Alfred Stieglitz, among other essential figures in the history of American photography, and in 1902, she became a founding member of the Photo-Secession, organized by Stieglitz to promote aesthetic photography. Watson-Schütze's rich, soft-focus platinum prints were featured in some of the major exhibitions of the time. Important examples of Schütze's photographs from all phases of her career are included in this exhibition.

graves dolphy 1
Bradford Graves, Dolphy 1, 1973

Bradford Graves: Selected Works

Curated by Brian Wallace

February 14 – June 14, 2009
Sara Bedrick Gallery

A selective exhibition of Graves' large- and medium-scale sculptural works and several sets of his works on paper. Works from Graves' This Mirror Can Crack A Stone series meld resonant ancient awareness with acute psychological subtleties. The Loud in the Blood series, with its elliptically archaic and codedly scientific iconography, embodies Graves' ability to portray deep contradictions in his work-these sculptures and drawings refer simultaneously to anthropomorphized beasts and to magnified views of the human circulatory system. Other sculptural works in the exhibition, which explore the properties of stone, metal, and other materials, are both coded self-portraits overlaid with sets of references of great importance to the artist as well as deft and thoughtful studies of movement and form.

sherwood village cigars
Maggie Sherwood, Village Cigars, n.d

Taking a Different Tack: Maggie Sherwood and the Floating Foundation of Photography

January 24 – April 8, 2009
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery and North Gallery

In 1969 photographer Maggie Sherwood impulsively bought a houseboat and renovated it to include a space where she could stage photography exhibitions. This was the genesis of the Floating Foundation of Photography, a regular program of group shows that began to receive significant critical attention by the early 1970s. This exhibition explores the energy and audacity of Sherwood and her circle as they invented a uniquely subversive course for the dissemination and use of photography at a key moment in its recent history

raymond oysters
Lilo Raymond, Oyster Shells, 1971, 
Gelatin silver print, Gift of the artist, 

Lilo Raymond: An Elegant and Natural Light

October 11 – December 14, 2008
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

Lilo Raymond, a long-time resident of the Hudson Valley, has worked as a professional and fine art photographer for more than three decades. She began exhibiting her work in New York City in 1977 after studying with the renowned teacher David Vestal. Her personal work is defined by its sensitivity to light and often a unique high-key tonal range, which evokes an elegant vision and a quiet beauty. This exhibition is selected from photographs in the Dorsky Museum permanent collection and includes many recent acquisitions.

Steele Byrdciffe in snow
Zulma Steele, Byrdcliffe, ca. 1914, oil on board, Collection of the Byrdcliffe Art Colony of the Woodstock Byrdcliffe Guild, Aileen Cramer Fund in memory of Aileen B. Cramer


Made by Hand: Drawings, Paintings, Photographs, and Prints from the Byrdcliffe Art Colony

October 11 – December 14, 2008
Corridor Gallery

The Byrdcliffe artists' colony was founded in Woodstock, NY between 1902-1903 by Jane and Ralph Whitehead, Hervey White and Bolton Brown. Inspired by the philosophies of John Ruskin and William Morris, Byrdcliffe sought to create an idyllic life of self-sufficiency through the creation of handmade furniture, ceramics, jewelry, and textiles. The works on view in this exhibition are on extended loan to the Dorsky Museum from the Woodstock Byrdcliffe Guild, Arthur A. Anderson, and Douglas C. James.

A Muslim saint carried in a basket, ca.
North India, Opaque watercolor, Gift of Daniel J. Ehnbom, 1991.004

Reading Objects 2008

March 29 – December 14, 2008
Sara Bedrick Gallery 

Part of an ongoing interdisciplinary series featuring works from the Museum’s collection accompanied by texts written by University faculty and staff.

Stuart Klipper, Berg in Fog near BrabantI, 1991
Stuart Klipper, Tabular Berg from the Astrolabe Glacier, Dumont d'Urville Sea Southern Ocean (in the immediate vicinity of the magnetic south pole), from the USCGC Polar Sea, Antartica, 1989 (from "On Antartica," 1989, C-print, Gift of David A. & Helaine Dorsky, 2006.034.002

Defining Art: Recent Acquisitions 2005-2007

February 2 – December 14, 2008
Morgan Anderson Gallery

Selected works in a variety of media by Bernice Abbot, Eugene Atget, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Sandro Chia, Don Nice, Nathan Olivera, Robert Rauschenberg, and more.

J. Bennett, Floriligeum 1, 2006
Jamie Bennett, Florilegium 3, 2003, enamel, copper, gold, collection of
Susan C. Beech

Edge of the Sublime: Enamels by Jamie Bennett

Curated by Jeannine Falino

September 27 – November 16, 2008
Horace and Alice Chandler Gallery and North Gallery

Edge of the Sublime represents the first-ever retrospective of works by one of the most important enamelists working today. This exhibition explores the artist’s creative use and development of a variety of enameling and metalworking techniques to produce highly color-saturated imagery on signature brooches, necklaces and pendants. Curated by Jeannine Falino, former Carolyn and Peter Lynch Curator of Decorative Arts, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Edge of the Sublime debuted at Fuller Craft Museum in Massachusetts before traveling to the Dorsky and museums nationwide through 2010.

Green2Randy Green, Untitled, n.d., CPW1995.090

All Hot and Bothered: Photographs from the Center for Photography at Woodstock

Co-curators Ariel Shanberg, CPW executive director, and Brian Wallace, the Dorsky curator

June 27 – September 28, 2008
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

This exhibition, featuring photographs related to the summer season, explores connections between privacy and expressivity, two typically distinct states of mind that often intersect in the summer. These thirty-five photographs were selected from over one thousand three hundred works in the permanent collection of the Center for Photography at Woodstock (CPW), which is on extended loan to the Dorsky Museum through a collection-sharing partnership established in 1995.

Summer’s intensity arises, in part, from the season’s emphasis on self-conscious exposure and frankly camera-aware posing—postures found (on both sides of the camera) in some works in the exhibition. Others capture the heat thrown off by the effort of negotiating physical obstacles and formal constraints; these photographs—abstractions and obstructions—refuse to give everything up to the viewer. Other photographs depict physical or psychological agitation of one kind or another: landscapes tortured by heat from above or below, and venues for and scenes of pleasure marked by actual or feigned tensions that hint at the heat and disturbances of summer. Still other photographs reveal private moments, intimate encounters, and personal realizations: a group of works depicting single, paired, absent, and linked bodies suggests summer’s languorous suspension of time and the drama of the season’s individual moments, and a group of works featuring visual and textual statements of identity embodies the power unleashed in declarations of self made, heatedly, with joy, anger, pride, or bravado. 

G. Taylor, Yongka Sunset, 2008
Graham Taylor, Yongka Sunset, 2008, Acrylic on canvas

Noongar Boodja: Contemporary Aboriginal Art, Ecology and Culture

July 11 – September 28, 2008
Corridor Gallery

For the Noongar people of South-western Australia the word boodja means "land" or "home." This exhibition features paintings by three Noongar artists – Athol Farmer, Troy Bennell, and Graham Taylor – inspired by drawings of the Stolen Generation of Aboriginal children who were incarcerated at the Carrolup Native Settlement in Katanning in Western Austrialia. In works reflecting the Carollup Style that had developed at the Carrolup Settlement, these artists explore the complex relationship between Noongar culture, landscape, and history.

Tasha Depp, Trashweed 17, 2007
Tasha Depp, Trashflower 17, 2007, Courtesy the artist

Hudson Valley Artists 2008: The Medium is the Message

Juried by Denise Markonish

June 6 – September 7, 2008
Alice and Horace Chandler & North Galleries

Hudson Valley Artists 2008 takes Marshall McLuhan’s idea that the medium is the message and expands it to include all forms of artistic expression in which the medium is integral to the meaning of the finished work. From painting, sculpture, and photography to video, web projects, and installations, the artists explore the materiality of art-making and the meaning inherent in their choice of media. Juried by Denise Markonish, curator at MassMoCA in North Adams, Massachusetts.

Lewis Hine
Lewis Hine, Powerhouse
, 1920,
Courtesy Howard Greenberg Gallery

A Discerning Vision:
Photographs from the Collection of Howard Greenberg

March 28 – June 22, 2008
Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

Photographs from the collection of Howard Greenberg, featuring work by Consuelo Kanaga, Sid Grossman, Lewis Hine, Saul Leiter, and more.

Lida Abdul, Brick Sellers of Kabul, 2006, Courtesy Giorgio Persano, Turin

Intimacies of Distant War

Curated by Brian Wallace

February 8 – April 13, 2008
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery

This exhibition, an attempt to put the current war on view and in context, brings together past and current work by Lida Abdul, Leon Golub, Daniel Heyman, An-My Lê, Yoko Ono, Carolee Schneemann and others. These artists, in disparate but connected ways, investigate the intimate emotional impact of distant conflicts.

Allen Ginsberg, W.S. Burroughs (W.S.B.
in Egyptian Museum exhibition)
, 1953, 2004.038.045

Beat and Beyond:
Photographs by Allen Ginsberg

March 28 – July 6, 2008
Corridor Gallery

Selected photographs by Allen Ginsberg (1926-1997), American poet and leading apostle of the Beat Generation. Includes portraits of members of the "Beat" era of the 1950s and 1960s and self-portraits.

Kerr Eby, Constant, n.d.

The Feminine Image:
Art from the Coykendall Collection

February 8 – April 13, 2008
North Gallery

A thematic exhibition of prints and drawings organized by SUNY New Paltz introduction to Museum Studies students Crystal Diaz, Jennifer May, Hannah Van Wely, and Einav Zamir.

Sarah Abramson, Font
Sarah Abramson, Abandonment, 2008
Copper, graphite varnish, stainless steel

BFA/MFA Thesis Exhibitions

April 25 – May 20, 2008
Alice and Horace Chandler Gallery & North Gallery

Thesis exhibitions are open the following special hours:

Friday, Monday, and Tuesday from 11:00a.m.-5:00p.m.
Saturday and Sunday from 1:00-5:00p.m.


John Frederick Kensett (American, 1816– 1872) Cattskill Mt. [sic], ca. 1849

Hudson River School Drawings from Dia Art Foundation

January 23 – March 16, 2008
Corridor Gallery and Howard Greenberg Family Gallery

From a collection assembled by Dia Art Foundation artist Dan Flavin, this exhibition includes important drawings and oil sketches by John Kensett, Aaron Draper Shattuck, Sanford Gifford, Jasper Cropsey, and James David Smillie. The exhibition is organized by the Frances Lehman Loeb Art Center, Vassar College.


Grace Bakst Wapner: A Scholar’s Garden

January 23 – March 16, 2008
Sara Bedrick Gallery

A selection of semi-abstract ceramic works based upon this Woodstock-based artist’s ruminations on natural forms as inspired by the ancient and contemplative “Scholar’s Rock” tradition in China.

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