Sculpture: Related Content

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The City Council of Minucciano, Italy, has named faculty member Jon Isherwood an Honorary Citizen in recognition of his work promoting the region through an art and technology initiative he’s been leading for the past five years.

Image of Jon Isherwood

Faculty

Jon Isherwood is a sculptor who has pioneered high-tech CNC technologies, led international projects, and designed opportunities to investigate the sites where the intellectual and physical become visually entangled.

Image of Michael Stradley

Faculty

Designer, artist, and architect examining the emerging possibilities of digital design

Image of John Umphlett

Faculty

John Umphlett is open to experimentation through the love of material handling and repetitive practice. His work can be a representation of an action or a snapshot of a moment that takes hours to fully view. The focus of life and death are recognized within his work as vibrating bookends.

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Artist Cosmo Whyte '05 has been named a finalist for the Hudgens Prize, a $50,000 award for Georgia artists. 

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Jacqueline Shatz '69 has a show at Carter Burden Gallery called Interiors. 

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MESH, a new show at Gallery Oldham in Oldham, UK that opens March 11 will feature work by Jon Isherwood. 

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The Digital Stone Project, founded by Jon Isherwood, is “changing the nature of the art” of stone carving.

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Faculty member in sculpture Jon Isherwood is featured in the new book Artist Boss: Anthony Caro's Studio Assistants and Issues of Legacy in British Sculpture, published by Wunderkammer Press. The book looks at the life and work of Sir Anthony Caro, who was a faculty member at Bennington College in the 1960s.

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This summer, faculty member Jon Isherwood once again spearheaded a collaboration between the Digital Stone Project and Garfagnana Innovazione in Tuscany, focused on bridging the gap between art and technology. This is the fourth such collaboration between Isherwood and students from Bennington College, the Digital Stone Project, and the Italian incubator for the artisanal stone industry.

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In "China Dialogues" at the Usdan Gallery students from China and the U.S. turned the process of collaboration into a form of art.

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Co-organized by faculty member Jon Isherwood and Bennington Museum curator Jamie Franklin, 3D Digital: Here and Now is a collaboration between Bennington College and the Bennington Museum that highlights artists, designers, and manufacturers whose work exploits the potential of new technologies to push material practice. The exhibition runs through June 15.

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Jon Isherwood’s “Sotol Duet” has been recognized  by Americans for the Arts Public Art Network (PAN) Year in Review which annually recognizes outstanding public art projects that represent the most compelling work for the year from across the country.

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Digital Stone Project, the not-for-profit technology organization led by faculty member Jon Isherwood, recently held the symposium and exhibition Marble Codes: Robotic Sculpture from Garfagnana in Florence, Italy. Digital Stone Project uses innovative digital technologies to serve artists, architects, designers, and the public.

Photo Collection


An experimental space designed by the Field Research of Closed Cells class

Photo Collection


An assignment from Introduction to Sculpture

Photo Collection


Biomimicry in Architecture exhibition in Barn East Gallery

Photo Collection


Selected work from Form to Function

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Alumnus Sanford Mirling ‘04 has earned the International Sculpture Center's 2009 Outstanding Student Achievement in Contemporary Sculpture Award for his promising work as an MFA student at the State University of New York - Albany.

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Faculty member Jon Isherwood was one of four American stone sculptors chosen to participate in a contemporary art exhibition in China that demonstrates a fusion of traditional carving techniques with technology that is—quite literally—on the cutting edge.

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On Saturday June 21, 2014, faculty member Jon Isherwood joined other artists, sculptors, theorists, technologists, and curators to present work with new technologies and marble in conference on stone carving in the 21st century.

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Philosophy faculty member and art critic Karen Gover's review of Barry Bartlett's new work appeared in a recent issue of Ceramics: Art and Perception, a leading international magazine in the field of ceramic arts.