Movement and Balance
To a celebration of "Movement and Balance” a public art installation at Ohme Gardens created by Wenatchee Valley College’s 3-D design class
Thursday, Oct., 25 from 1:30 pm - 4:00 pm
The Wenatchee Valley College 3-D design class, led by instructor Natalie Schmidt Dotzauer, has collaborated with Ohme Gardens on the creation of an outdoor art installation to celebrate our inspiring artists and the season’s end at Ohme Gardens.
Opening Celebration: Thursday, Oct., 25 from 1:30 pm - 4:00 pm
Additional public viewing dates: Oct. 26, Oct. 27, Nov. 2 and Nov. 3 from 12:00 pm – 3:00 pm.
The class challenge is to utilize a wondrous outdoor canvas and layer learned 3D principals into a unifying and balanced work of art for the viewer. Be prepared to have your sensibilities awakened. The project will cause you to pause, wonder and experience Ohme Gardens in a brand new way.
Admission is free. Ohme Gardens welcomes all donations for the future support of the gardens and advancing community educational projects.
The project Titled "Movement and Balance," is student designed art installation at Ohme Gardens. The class challenge is to utilize a wondrous outdoor canvas and layer learned 3D principals into a unifying and balanced work of art for the viewer.
About the class and instructor:
ART 107 is a 3-D design class geared as an introduction to the elements and principles of sculpture and three-dimensional composition. Students meet twice weekly to examine materials and techniques while exploring their own conceptual interests.
Natalie Schmidt Dotzauer has been at Wenatchee Valley Community College both teaching and co-managing the Music and Art Center (MAC) Gallery on the campus of WVC for the past 5 years. She received her BA in arts at Central Washington University, her MFA at California College of the Arts, is past recipient of Penland School of Craft scholarship and Washington State Artist Trust GAP Grant. Dotzauer has been in a number of publications including Artweek and One Shot, former member of Punch Gallery in Seattle and has taught at both Central Washington University and Yakima Valley Community College.