Glass at Gallery 205; Open Doors is coming up
By Heidi Masek email@example.com
• NHIA at City Hall: Lynn Pauley painted a new series of 14 landscapes on site in the Manchester area over the past year. The acrylics are displayed at the Manchester Art on the Wall gallery through Oct. 31. Pauley moved to Manchester in 2006 after working as an artist and illustrator in New York City for 17 years. She chairs New Hampshire Institute of Art’s illustration department. Her work has been seen in the New Yorker, Yankee, and other publications. Meet her during the Open Doors Manchester cultural tour, Thursday, Sept. 18, from 5 to 8 p.m. The gallery is at 1 City Hall Plaza. Download an Open Doors map at majestictheatre.net.
• Get creative: Lou Phillips, a photographer of 30 years, talks about “the convergence of the practical aspects of career development with artistic development” at the New Hampshire Creative Club’s first meeting this season, Tuesday, Sept. 16, at Robert Frost Hall, Southern New Hampshire University in Manchester. There’s social time at 6 p.m., and Phillips’ “Designing Your Life” presentation starts at 7 p.m. Members pay $5, nonmembers pay $15 to attend. The Creative Club is an association of professionals working in graphic design, copywriting, printing and other creative fields. Call 382-5530 or see www.nhcreativeclub.org.
• Indoors: The Franco-American Centre starts its monthly indoor market Saturday, Sept. 13. Find artwork as well as edibles between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. at 52 Concord St. in Manchester (669-4045).
• Also in Manchester: Stop by the Alva deMars Megan Chapel Art Center in Saint Anselm College’s Almuni Hall for the opening of “Karl Drerup: On the Enameled Mountaintop,” Thursday, Sept. 11. Drerup was known for his enamel work and was a longtime member of the League of New Hampshire Craftsmen. There’s a lecture about him at 4 p.m. followed by a reception. Enamel will be demonstrated Thursday, Sept. 25, at noon. The campus is at 100 Saint Anselm Drive in Manchester (641-7000).
At the Currier Museum of Art, associate curator Kurt Sundstrom and conservator Lance Mayer explain how they proved the Currier’s “Madonna and Child” was created by 15th-century artist Antonio Rossellino. “ARTalk: The Clues Behind a Masterpiece” is Sunday, Sept. 14, at 2 p.m. The Currier is at 150 Ash St. in Manchester, and the lecture is free with admission ($10 for adults; youth under 18 enter for free). Call 669-6144 for details.
• At the library: Meet the international sculptors currently working at the Andres Institute of Art at the Brookline Library, Thursday, Sept. 18, between 6 and 8 p.m. Work from local artists and Andres sculptors is on display there, at 16 Main St., from Sept. 15 through Sept. 27, for their sixth annual art show in conjunction with Andres Institute of Art International Sculpture Symposium (673-3330).
• Class for teachers: Delfeayo Marsalis is the guest artist and conference keynote speaker for the New Hampshire State Council on the Arts’ 2008 statewide Arts in Education Partnership Conference going on from Sept. 26 through Sept. 28. The jazz trombonist, recording artist and arts education advocate of New Orleans founded the Uptown Music Theatre in 1997 to provide teens with musical theater training. The conference theme is “Dreaming Mountains: Exploring the White Mountains through the Arts.” It’s geared for teachers, artists, environmental educators, parents, school leaders and community arts leaders. Attend for a day or the weekend at the Appalachian Mountain Club’s Highland Center at Crawford Notch. See the workshop line-up at www.nh.gov/nharts or www.aannh.org, or call 271-0795 for details.
• Glass work: The League of New Hampshire Craftsmen is focusing on glass artwork in the exhibit “Through the Looking Glass,” at their Gallery 205, from Sept. 12 through Dec. 12. Meet the juried crafts people at the show opening Friday, Sept. 12, from 5 to 7 p.m. The space is at 205 North Main St. in Concord. Call 224-3375 or visit www.nhcrafts.org.