Below Mc Laughlin talks about a number of the contemporary artworks in the Fuller Craft Museum exhibit.“To see that precision that’s possible. “I like the idea of the lengths people go to with the simplest of materials.”Maude White, “And I Knew Everything Would Be All Right”“Her process of cutting away is about revealing our inner selves,” Mc Laughlin says.
The Hudson, New York, artist says of this piece from a series cut from white paper sandwiched between two pieces of glass, “Each woman exhibits intense inner stillness while still suggesting the wild, untamed energy of life and movement.”Beatrice Coron “Curio City”The French artist, now based in New York, mixes reality and fantasy in her cityscapes cut from black Tyvek.“My silhouettes are a language I developed over the years to explore our relations to the world, to project myself and hopefully my viewers into a view of reality that is both detailed and monumental at the same time,” Coron writes.
“I don’t consider it about pain or fear,” says the Chelsea resident.
“It’s more about continuity and the duality of life and death.” Though the folk art known as , or cut paper, dates to the time of the Aztecs, Margarida-Ramírez de Arellano brings modern, pop-cultural and political references to the craft.
Por otra parte, hay que recordar que el share entre el público más joven roza el 30%, un plato más que apetecible como para tirarlo a la basura.
Both Joliet residents, they met in art class as sophomores at Joliet Central High School, but didn’t start dating until their senior year.
Seán enjoys skipping stones wistfully, puns that'd make a dad blush, and referring to himself in the third person.
When Kai Margarida-Ramírez de Arellano makes her delicate cutouts of skeletons, she sees joy and the celebration of life.
“He came in with all these folders full of skulls and scrolls and dogs.in Elwood, proposed to Guevara, a hairstylist at C’zar Salon Spa in Bolingbrook.Both of their families are of Mexican heritage, so the couple had a traditional Mexican ceremony at St.The Japanese technique mon kiri — also known as kirigami — involves cutting and folding paper to create three-dimensional forms.Mexican papel picado — strings of cut paper banners — are hung to mark holidays and other special occasions.