Call for Entries: LGBTQ+ in 2020: OUR Voices Matter

Call for Entries: LGBTQ+ in 2020: OUR Voices Matter

Now accepting artwork entries from all Union College students, faculty, staff, and alumni for the exhibition LGBTQ+ in 2020: OUR Voices Matter. Accepted artworks will be exhibited in the Nott Memorial in the Wikoff Student Gallery during the Fall 2020 term, coinciding with the 100th anniversary of the women’s right to vote and the 50th anniversary of women at Union College, as well as the Presidential Election in November. To celebrate this momentous synchronicity, this year’s exhibition hopes to focus on LGBTQ+ rights and legislation, as well as spotlight transgender youth.

Wherever the Mushrooms Grow: Natalya Brill

Wherever the Mushrooms Grow: Natalya Brill

Union College senior, Natalya Brill presents a harmony of discord in her solo exhibition at the Wikoff Student Gallery. Using incongruous phrases combined with digitally altered drawings, she creates a curious, ambiguous ether for viewers to meander through. Brill encourages viewers to disassemble the pairings, and consider both what they see initially, and what can be extracted by separating the written and visual elements.

STORIES: Sophie Rosen

STORIES: Sophie Rosen

STORIES: Sophie Rosen September 2nd – November 27th, 2017 *extended through February 2018 “What would you talk about if asked to tell a story?” This is the question that Union College junior, Sophie Rosen, asked over twenty friends and classmates in order to...
TOTEM: Abby Golodik

TOTEM: Abby Golodik

TOTEM: Abby Golodik May 5th – August 21st, 2017 Union College junior, Abby Golodik, continues to find inspiration in the repeated creation of a single shape, a “totem,” which she crafts in a multitude of mediums, in two and three dimensions. With each iteration,...
Society After Revolution: Photographs by Kian Nowrouzi

Society After Revolution: Photographs by Kian Nowrouzi

Working in the medium of black and white digital photography, Union College senior, Kian Nowrouzi, captures human emotion and a diversity of culture within contemporary, post-revolutionary China and Cuba. His photographs are striking and original, and his use of the black and white medium, as well as classic composition, imparts a timelessness to the frames. Activities and behaviors of divergent social classes, religions, and genders are captured street-level, and despite evidence of residual struggle, Nowrouzi’s portraits reveal a vibrancy and an enormous strength of spirit.

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