September 30, 1999 |
Yesterday was move-in day for 500 Art Institue of Philadelphia students in the first dormitory on Philly's first South Broad Street. The 17-story Avenue of the Arts building, formerly a mothballed office building, was converted into one-,two- and photography, multimedia and video production and culinary arts.
February 7, 1996 |
Shedding some light on the art is Alan Willoughby, director of the Perkins Center for the Arts in Moorestown. He is changing a lightbulb to illuminate photographs by Jeffrey Ladd. They're part of the center's show, "Photography 15," a juried exhibition of the work of 46 artists, running through Feb. 25.
June 17, 1994 |
Kolwa, whose sister, Tandi (right) is America's first white lion cub, tries her paw at photography at the Philadelphia Zoo yesterday. The photo shoot was to publicize the first opportunity for the public to see the cubs, tomorrow, at the zoo.
February 28, 1986 |
Mighty photographers from tiny snapshooters grow, said some famous philosopher. Ansel Adams, I think. In any case, sometimes the best place to assess the future of an endeavor is in the schools where its young practitioners reside. And photography's future appears quite rosy when viewed within the walls of several Philadelphia art schools and colleges. Also on view is the unsteady relationship of the "art" of photography to the rest of the "art" world. Nowhere is the public attitude toward a definition of art more splintered than in the realm of photography.
June 3, 1990 |
A champagne brunch and auction and a photography exhibition highlight the June calendar of Perkins Center for the Arts in Moorestown. To mark the 150th anniversary of the invention of photography, the Moorestown arts center and the Camden County Cultural and Heritage Commission are holding a joint exhibition on the influence of technology on photography. The show begins today at two locations and runs through June 24. Works by 11 artists will be featured, with each using more recently developed technologies - computers, videos, holograms, digital recordings and photocopiers - to create photo artworks.
December 26, 1986 |
Art has been in City Hall for more than a year. No, the mayor's real name isn't Arthur Wilson Goode. We mean Art, the commodity, the phenomenon, the visual treat. That's what's hanging in several magnificent glass cases on the second and fourth floors of our venerable seat of government. "Art in City Hall," coordinated by Katherine Stiles Cogan of the city's office of arts and culture, is the first municipal gallery in Philadelphia. Open juried shows, curated by Philadelphia cultural institutions, are held four times a year to attract work from Philadelphia-area artists.
February 1, 2011
A story Friday on the juried Photography 30 Show at Perkins Center for the Arts in Moorestown misspelled the name of photographer Igor Svibilsky. The Inquirer wants its news report to be fair and correct in every respect, and regrets when it is not. If you have a question or comment about news coverage, contact assistant managing editor David Sullivan (215-854-2357) at The Inquirer, Box 8263, Philadelphia 19101, or e-mail email@example.com .
March 30, 2007
Produced by Roger Birnbaum and Gary Barber, written and directed by Scott Frank, photography by Alar Kivilo, music by James Newton Howard, distributed by Miramax Films. Chris Pratt........ Joseph Gordon-Levitt Lewis. . . Jeff Daniels Gary Spargo. . . Matthew Goode Luvlee Lemons................... Isla Fisher Deputy Ted. . . Sergio Di Zio
March 30, 1990 |
Columnist Steve Lopez and photographer April Saul were named yesterday as winners of National Headliner Awards for journalism. Lopez was cited for "consistently outstanding local interest columns" and Saul for "outstanding feature photography. " The Press Club of Atlantic City, which sponsors the awards each year, also announced second-place honors to two other Inquirer staff members - Donald C. Drake for feature writing and Ron Cortes for sports photography. Robert S. Boyd of Knight-Ridder Newspapers' Washington Bureau was named a third-place honoree for feature writing by a news syndicate.
June 26, 1998 |
Her face is so hard, her expression so bleak, her body so scarily thin that it takes a couple of minutes, watching High Art, to recognize Ally Sheedy. The bouncy Brat Pack gal of yesteryear is back, only she isn't bouncy and she's not a gal. Sheedy's Lucy Berliner is a formerly famous photographer (think Nan Goldin) who's turned to heroin, living in upscale junkie squalor in a downtown New York loft. In indie filmmaker Lisa Cholodenko's stylish but often silly feature debut, a plumbing problem (bathtub leak)