Pew Fellow, 1993
The Arts & Business Council of Greater Philadelphia connects the region’s arts organizations and for-profit businesses.
Argeo Ascani is Curator for Music at EMPAC, the Curtis R. Priem Experimental Media and Performing Arts Center at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York. In 2015, he served as a Pew Fellowships panelist.
Named for Doylestown’s most famous son, the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer James A. Michener, this museum was founded in 1988 with a regional focus, housing a collection of Pennsylvania impressionist paintings.
The Institute on Disabilities at Temple University holds an opening reception for Here: Stories from Selinsgrove Center and KenCrest Services.
Located in Independence National Historical Park, the Independence Visitor Center is the official visitor center of Philadelphia and the region and is the primary point of orientation for Independence National Historical Park, the City of Philadelphia, and the Southern New Jersey and Delaware River Waterfronts, as well as Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery Counties in Pennsylvania.
In 1992 the Center awarded Pew Fellowships to 16 visual arts, dance, and music artists in the greater Philadelphia region, including Odean Pope and Judith Schaechter.
Artist-in-residence Teresa Jaynes will curate a multisensory exhibition based on the Library Company’s extraordinary collection of pre-Braille texts for the visually impaired.
The Philadelphia Museum of Art presents an extensive project centered on historic and contemporary African art that promoted greater understanding and appreciation of African culture as a dynamic and complex relationship between past and present, tradition and innovation.
M. Ho is a visual artist and a 2005 Pew Fellow.
Lauren Mabry (Pew Fellow, 2015) is a ceramist whose expressive and colorful “dimensional paintings,” as she describes them, play with form, texture, color, and scale and blur the boundaries between ceramics, abstract painting, and sculpture.
Catherine Morris is curator at the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art at the Brooklyn Museum.
The Village presents an exhibition featuring two installations by West African social practice artists Kwasi Ohene-Ayeh and Olanre Tejuoso.