NURTUREart Benefit 2017
Pleased to support NURTUREart with my contribution to the 2017 Benefit, Portal Series: Wall Work/ Cotton Cord.
Co-Chairs: Jack Eriksson, Rico Gatson, Rachel Klinghoffer.
The impact of one perspective-shifting day.
STIR at the Guggenheim was an inspiration. Pleased to have activated art for over two hundred leaders and visionaries in the healthcare industry for the Experience Lab event. Below, I introduce Agnes Martin in a guided art contemplation.
“A remarkable mix of people and Experiences
STIRRING hearts and minds and STIRRING up
what’s possible in health care.
A place where artists, visionaries, change
seekers, and health care leaders converge.
Uncommon concepts take center stage.
Presenters. Provocateurs. Performers.”
-The Experience Lab STIR 2016
STIR is almost here!
So thrilled to have developed gallery activations for STIR– a gathering of artists, visionaries, change seekers, and health care leaders at the incomparable Guggenheim Museum on Dec. 15th 2016. Looking forward to connecting mind, heart and body to the works of Agnes Martin, Monet and Kandinsky. This project is bringing back memories from my six years teaching in Museums, see the MoMA flashback below.
This project is bringing back memories from several years as a museum educator in New York City, at the Museum of Modern Art, the Guggenheim, the Brooklyn Museum and the Museum of Art and Design. It is exciting to be back in the Guggenheim,where I participated in the study and development of museum education practice, as a teaching artist in the museum’s Teaching Literacy Through Art study and as a steering committee member for the The Art of Problem-Solving Grant.
Still inspired by the way a conversation can unwrap an object and build critical thinking, problem-solving and meaning!
Check out the MoMA flashback below.
Excited to be speaking- Aug 3rd, 2016 in Boston!
The Virtual Studio: Strategies for Integrating E-Learning Portfolios at an Art and Design School Mariah Doren and Anette Millington, Parsons School of Design.
Portfolios have a natural affinity with schools of art and design because the presentation of final work is traditionally delivered in a portfolio format. In introducing the learning portfolio at Parsons, we sought to develop a tool that is internally (building a reflective practice of learning), as opposed to externally (the curation and presentation of finished projects) facing. One of our major goals was to foreground the thinking embedded in the design process. In the two years since launch, we have been pleased by the student success in using the tool as a digital sketchbook and virtual studio visit. Many faculty have found it an invaluable way to support reflective learning. As we build culture around the use of the e-LP there are some interesting hurdles to implementation, including how to manage a tool that follows students across their undergraduate experience, but must “land” in specific courses, and building a reflective component to benchmark for assessment.