Brown University Alumni Exhibition Part 2

brown university alumni exhibition part 2

Event Details


Brown University Alumni Exhibition Part 2

brown university alumni exhibition part 2
Sarah Morris, Eletrobras [Rio] (2013) Household gloss paint on canvas                                                     Courtesy of the artist and Petzel Gallery, New York
In celebration of Brown University’s 250th anniversary, the David Winton Bell Gallery presents the Brown University Alumni Exhibition Part 2, featuring work by alumni Sarah Morris ’89, Rob Reynolds ’90 and Taryn Simon ’97. Their work will be on view from April 12 to May 25, 2014, following Part 1 of the alumni exhibitions, which featured Dawn Clements ’86, Paul Ramirez Jonas ’87, and Kerry Tribe ’97.

The artists of the Brown Alumni Exhibition Part 2 will discuss their work on April 11th from 3-6 pm in the List Art Center Auditorium, followed by an opening reception in the List Art Center lobby.

This event is free and open to the public. 

David Winton Bell Gallery Hours:
Monday – Friday from 11pm – 4pm
Saturday and Sunday from 1pm –4pm

Brown University Alumni Exhibition Part 2 Event Page

Brown University History: Brown was founded in 1764 — the third college in New England and the seventh in Colonial America. Brown was the first Ivy League school to accept students from all religious affiliations, a testament to the spirit of openness that still typifies Brown today.

Constant change defines Brown’s past and future, though the University’s culture is rich in tradition. Brown’s first building, for example, the red-bricked University Hall, was built in 1770 and still stands on the College Green. Today, the University consists of nearly 230 buildings on approximately 150 acres, and includes undergraduate and graduate programs, plus the Warren Alpert Medical School, School of Public Health, School of Engineering, Executive Master of Healthcare Leadership, and the IE Brown Executive MBA.

Read more about Brown’s history here.

Learn more about Brown University’s 250th celebration here.

 

 

 

Author: Tim Blankenship

I work on websites.

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