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Manoa Arts & Minds mark

Mānoa Arts & Minds

Aloha! Mānoa Arts & Minds continues this spring with unforgettable performances, presentations, exhibits and films from the UH Mānoa Department of Art & Art History, Department of Music, Department of Theatre & Dance, and Outreach College.

Start your new year off with a treat for the senses at the UH Mānoa Art Gallery’s 33rd Annual Graduate Student Exhibition. Plus, February and March will bring additional good reasons to spring home to Mānoa, as we continue to showcase a unique medley of music, theater and art.


33rd Annual Graduate Student Exhibition

University of Hawaiʻi Art Gallery
Art Building University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
January 16 – February 4, 2011

Musings of Mystery and Alphabets of Agony: The Work of Edward GoreyThe graduate art students of the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, Department of Art and Art History, present their annual exhibition of new work. The exhibition includes the graduate students’ most recent works in painting, ceramics, fiber, glass, photography, design, printmaking, sculpture, and electronic media.

FOR MORE INFORMATION

For more information call 956-6888 or visit www.hawaii.edu/artgallery/

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Dancing Greener Recycle, Renew, Recreate!

Kennedy Theatre
February 4, 5, 11, 12 at 8:00 pm
February 13 at 2:00 pm

Waiting for GodotThe Dance Program at UHM is ever green! Recycling is the theme of this year's annual dance concert. New works created using recycled materials and repertory restagings, including Murray Louis's Porcelain Dialogues, will be featured. This lively presentation of contemporary dance and Pacific and Asian dance forms demonstrates the kinetic artistry of sustainability!

FOR MORE INFORMATION

For more information call 944-2697 or visit www.hawaii.edu/kennedy/

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The Reformer’s Brush: Modernity and Traditional Media in China

University of Hawaiʻi Art Gallery
Art Building University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
February 27 – April 8, 2011

HamletThis exhibition, set to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the 1911 revolution in China, showcases approximately 60 to 80 works of Chinese calligraphy and painting from Honolulu collections. The selected works illustrate the ways in which those who participated in the various movements to modernize China through the 19th and early 20th centuries made use of these traditional art forms to reflect their ambitions for reform. The artists, who include painters as well as political, military, social, and educational leaders, took part in the reform movements that resulted in the 1911 revolution and the founding and shaping of the new Republic.

FOR MORE INFORMATION

For more information call 956-6888 or visit www.hawaii.edu/artgallery/

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