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Now in its 34th year\, the 2014 Annual Auctio n Exhibition provides unique opportunities for art enthusiasts and col lectors to view and purchase artwork by rising stars and celebrated artists whose work reflects the scope of the artworld&rsquo\;s vibrant and eclecti c styles and interests. The exhibition will feature works by national and i nternationally acclaimed contemporary artists including paintings\, photogr aphy\, and works on paper\, sculpture\, mixed media and installation pieces . Among the more than 100 artists on view will be Val Britton\, Lig orano/Reese\, Frank Lobdell\, Chris McCaw\, Manuel Neri and Gustavo Ramos Rivera. New artists included this year for the fir st time: Charlotta Haukdottir\, Victoria Heilweil\, Meghann Riepenh off and Barcelona-based photographer Max de Esteban. For information on how to attend the auction\, call 408-283-8155.

DTEND:20141025 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140927 GEO:37.3277051;-121.8841434 LOCATION:San Jose Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA)\,560 South First St. \nSan Jose\, CA 95113 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:2014 Annual ICA Silent and Live Auction and Exhibition\, multiple a rtists UID:348680 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20141004T200000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20141004T180000 GEO:37.3277051;-121.8841434 LOCATION:San Jose Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA)\,560 South First St. \nSan Jose\, CA 95113 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:2014 Annual ICA Silent and Live Auction and Exhibition\, multiple a rtists UID:348681 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

&ldquo\;Shades of Summer&rdquo\; opens doors July 22nd for previewing th is group show.
OPENS&n bsp\;AUG 1\, 6-9PM \;during Oakland Art Murmur.

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Vessel Gall ery brings together paintings by William Harsh\, Mari Marks\, Walter James Mansfield\, Sanjay Vora\, Beili Liu\, Tim Rice\, Thekla Hammond\, and Chery l Calleri\, and sculptures by Donald Fortescue\, Cyrus Tilton\, and Gordon Glasgow! A summer showcase of our stable of artist's works.

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NOTE Vessel Gallery is hosting its&rsquo\; &ldquo\;Catch Us If You Can&rdquo\; summer h ours through August. \; If you are planning to visit our gallery\, plea se phone \;510 893 8800< /a> \;us so we can be sure not to miss you! \; In September we will resume our regular hours \;Tuesdaythrough \;Saturday 11AM-6PM.

DTEND:20140816 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140722 GEO:37.814399;-122.2671459 LOCATION:Vessel Gallery\,471 25th Street \nOakland\, CA 94612 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Shades of Summer\, Donald Fortescue\, Gordon Glasgow\, Cyrus Tilton \, Cheryl Calleri\, William Harsh\, Thekla Hammond\, Beili Liu\, Walter Jam es Mansfield\, Tim Rice\, Sanjay Vora UID:348610 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140801T210000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140801T180000 GEO:37.814399;-122.2671459 LOCATION:Vessel Gallery\,471 25th Street \nOakland\, CA 94612 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Shades of Summer\, Cheryl Calleri\, Donald Fortescue\, Gordon Glasg ow\, Thekla Hammond\, William Harsh\, Beili Liu\, Walter James Mansfield\, Tim Rice\, Cyrus Tilton\, Sanjay Vora UID:348611 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:


Explore the extraordinary traditions and world-wide i nfluence of Persian art through this new four-part lecture series highlight ing current research happening in the field. David Stronach\, University of California at Berkeley professor emeritus of Near Eastern art and archaeol ogy\, kicks off the museum&rsquo\;s new Perspectives on Persian Art series with a lively talk about the influence of traditional Persian gardens in As ia and Europe.

DTEND:20140823T143000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140823T130000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Perspectives on Persian Art UID:348564 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

As an important feature of the history of religious traditio ns\, the history of Iranian religious beliefs and its influences are presen ted from pre-historic times to the advent of Islam. Included are Zoroastria nism\, Mithraism\, Manicheism\, and Mazdakism. Highlighted will be the traj ectory of some universal concepts first introduced in Iranian religious tho ught and its genetic and historical relations with other major religions of the world.

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This lecture will be a good pre-cursor to the Arts of A sia Fall Series on Arts of the Islamic World. Dr. Mitra Ara is Professor an d Founding Director of the Persian Studies Program at San Francisco State U niversity.

DTEND:20140815T120000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140815T103000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Pre-Islamic Iranian Religions with Mitra Ara UID:348563 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

How do artists use food\, sex\, physicality and clothing to seduce and deceive the viewer? Tina Takemoto explores how race and sexualit y are deployed in artworks presented in Gorgeous that engage with cross-dressing\, masquerade\, embodiment and ethnic drag.

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Gorgeous Idea events are informal\, impromptu in-gallery conversations facilitated b y scholars\, artists\, filmmakers and writers who explore ideas arising fro m the artwork on view in the exhibition Gorgeous. Each facilitator will present an idea that piques his or her curiosity and host a session t o investigate it through two or three artworks.

DTEND:20140814T210000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140814T190000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Gorgeous Idea: Sex\, Chocolate and Kimonos with Tina Takemoto UID:348562 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Mugwumpin\, a risk-taking\, award-winning theater and perfor mance ensemble in San Francisco\, joins forces with acclaimed photographer Pak Han to bring visions of lush beauty to life.

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Through a series o f interactions with Mugwumpin\, audiences are invited to delve into an appe tite for the ravishing and sublime. The performance will result in a presen tation of photographic images that becomes part of an ever-growing mosaic o f beauty and grit.

DTEND:20140802T160000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140802T120000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:AsiaAlive: Luster UID:348559 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Enjoy the museum's collections and drink a bowl of whisked g reen tea with traditional Japanese sweets while learning about the art of s easonality and display from local tea school Chado Urasenke Tankokai San Fr ancisco Association. Seating is limited and first come\, first served.

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Tea Room\, second floor\, Japan Gallery

DTEND:20140830T134500 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140830T130000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Japanese Tea UID:348555 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

How do you fill an empty space with a sensory experience? Ar tist Jung Ran Bae takes this question as a source of inspiration to create an experience where touch\, sight and sound help to shift perceptions of Sa msung Hall\, on the second floor\, into a more sensual and sensorial space.

DTEND:20140828T210000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140828T183000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Breathe with Jung Ran Bae\, Jung Ran Bae UID:348554 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Enjoy the art and culture of Korea in this annual Hanguk -style (Korean-style) celebration! View the special exhibition Gor geous\, and experience provocative artworks through a variety of progr ams and presentations by Korean artists.

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Fuelled by the success of Korean dramas and K-pop music\, interest in Korea continues to grow\, encom passing other aspects of Korean culture\, such as Hangul (Korean a lphabet)\, hansik (Korean food) and hanbok (traditional K orean clothing). Korea Day focuses on fresh directions inspired by Korea&rs quo\;s traditional culture and features visual and performing artists who s howcase the depth and breadth of Korean arts and culture.

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 \;Th is program is presented in conjunction with the special exhibition Gorg eous andis co-organized with and made possible by the Korea Foundation .

DTEND:20140824T160000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140824T110000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Korea Day UID:348553 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:


Get wrapped up in the performance artwork Evoco\, artist Midori's contribution to My Gorgeous Fetish\, a night exploring the meanings and possibilities of the word &ldquo\;fetish.&rdquo \; Midori&rsquo\;s performance will erode and generate boundaries in equal measure\, combining flowers\, Japanese rope bondage\, flesh and sumi ink to transform a moving body into a series of restrained sculptures and residua l prints.

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My Gorgeous Fetish will include a gallery talk b y Jeff Durham\, assistant curator of Himalayan art at the Asian Art Museum\ , titled Gold Rush: The Aura of an Ore as a part of the Gorgeous I dea talk series.

DTEND:20140729T210000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140729T180000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:First Thursdays My Gorgeous Fetish UID:348550 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Explore art and ideas through immersive storytelling\, fun g allery activities\, creative art making and more during Family Fun Day\, de signed for preschool and kinder families. Themes and projects change regula rly.

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July through September\, make the ordinary extraordinary with projects inspired by the special exhibition Gorgeous. Explore elem ents of art through texture books\, mixed-media portrait boxes and reusable pattern bags.

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First and Third Sundays\, August 3\, 17

DTEND:20140803 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140803 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Family Fun Day UID:348548 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140803T143000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140803T103000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Family Fun Day UID:348549 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

A selection of 72 stunning artworks drawn from the collectio ns of the Asian Art Museum and the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMO MA)\, Gorgeous challenges visitors to confront the extremes and th e ambiguities of beauty.

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On view at the Asian Art Museum\, this spe cial exhibition features an extraordinary mix of objects\, spanning more th an 2\,200 years and dozens of cultures to bring together artworks that\, in a variety of ways\, extend beyond conventional notions of beauty. Presenti ng these paintings\, sculptures\, photographs\, design objects and drawings in new and unexpected contexts using an experimental approach\, the exhibi tion aims to stimulate viewers to examine their ideas of what it means for something to be gorgeous.

DTEND:20140914 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140620 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Gorgeous UID:348546 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140620T170000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140620T100000 GEO:37.7802622;-122.4160294 LOCATION:Asian Art Museum\,200 Larkin St. \nSan Francisco\, CA 94102 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Gorgeous UID:348547 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Meet the artists and tour the exhibited artworks with curato r director Lonnie Lee.

DTEND:20140913T153000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140913T140000 GEO:37.814399;-122.2671459 LOCATION:Vessel Gallery\,471 25th Street \nOakland\, CA 94612 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:'Discovering Uncharted Territories' Artist Talk\, William Schwob\, Ron Weil UID:348533 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

Creative process can take humans on a journey into the unknown. \; T his show reveals the human desire for discovery\, in search of exploration\ , in search of a new place\, being taken by that feeling of exhilaration at seeing something for the first time\; uncovering\, unearthing.

[Ron Weil's work is improvisational and full of risks\, truly in search of that moment when chance meets disco very. Ron is focused\, passionate\, and adept at setting up limitations\, w orking well under constraints. \; I marvel at how prolific this artist is with simple materials: charcoal and paper. \;

William Schwob is a practiced professional pho tographer and formally trained as a painter and conceptual site-specific ph otographer. Most recently he has expanded his mediums to include clay\, ded icating time towards making life-size figurative ceramic sculpture. This ar tist relinquishes control over his belabored clay sculptures by placing the m in a Japanese wood fired anagama kiln. His approach towards his convergin g subjects of landscape and figure\, are \; compelling to me.

Both artists have a thirst for di scovery of themselves in the act of making life-changing work. Both artists have become transformed from their previous callings\; both demonstrate a high level of discipline with their passion of their art practice. Each in their own way is an interpreter\, a recorder of this experience. \; Bri nging the two together seemed the most natural fit because they share a bri ghtening of spirit and a renewed outburst of invention. I see these works a s metaphors for possibility\; these artists and their works balance maturit y and wisdom of life with an unquenchable thirst and drive for development of insight\, helped by the accumulation of experience that only comes throu gh time spent living. I see exceptional creativity in Ron and Bill. They ar e proof that aging can make people more liberal\, more free\, more lenient\ , and more radical in espousing progressive ideas and causes than during th eir middle years. Viewpoint continues to inspire and express regardless of society's awed focus on youth. Above all\, maintaining the thrill of discov ery is essential as we age. Picasso observed\, &ldquo\;It is enthusiasm of which we have the most need\, we (the mature) and the young.&rdquo\; ]

 \;&mdash\; \; Lonnie Lee\, curator

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"The medium of my drawings is powdered cha rcoal. I like its immediacy\, simplicity\, and intimacy. I push the charcoa l into coherent marks on paper with air\, water\, and alcohol.

I began using charcoal shortly after my wife died\, but my choice of this grey medium had less to do with my gr ief than with the discovery of a new love: paper. I began to use drawing to fill the hole created by the absence of intimate daily communication. Now it's this new love that consumes me\, and letting a day go by without putti ng charcoal to paper has become nearly impossible.

My drawing process is improvisational\, even dan ce-like\; it is the visual equivalent of call-and-response singing. Startin g from the first lines or forms I place on the paper\, I react to what I se e. I draw some more\, respond\, draw\, repeat. I look for certain qualities : textural complexity within images of apparent simplicity\; multiple possi ble focal points where shifts of attention lead to unexpected transformatio ns of meaning\; potentially jolting variations in scale\; surfaces that aro use sensations like the feel of silk or sand or rock\; depth that implies h idden space. It is unavoidable that elements occasionally appear to have fi gurative meaning\, but this is not my objective. I prefer the hunt for the visually fresh and unfamiliar\, the difficult to name\; visual mystery and its concurrent tension.

While my drawing process consists of paying attention to the immediate\, ev olving visual experience before me\, I think my finished drawings address t he concerns of my interior life: time\, transformation\, death\, love\, rel ationships\, separation and isolation\, beauty and discord. Drawing is how I engage in a daily conversation with the universe. The end product turns o ut to speak to my questions about life." \; &mdash\;Ron Wei l
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RON W EIL \;was born in New York and grew up in Detroit. He studied economics at the University of Michigan followed by graduate work at Berkel ey in both economics and a self-developed interdisciplinary study in urban geography. He has been a teacher at the high school and college levels as w ell as a real estate developer\, urban planner\, and community worker. He h as made a living as a laborer\, cab driver\, and poker player.


Weil has been drawing since childhoo d\, and his creative impulses have frequently caused his career plans to ju mp the track. While studying economics in grad school at Berkeley he took a year off to devote himself exclusively to black-and-white photography (he& rsquo\;s always trying to figure out where his love of gray came from). He experimented with double exposure and printing techniques like solarization . After finishing school he spent a few years using silkscreen to make poli tical posters (some of these got favorable notice in Mother Jones). &ldquo\ ;Art kept popping up like a mushroom in the woods\,&rdquo\; he says.
 \;
In 2011\, after the death of his wife\, he dropped other p ursuits and gave his full attention to art. His first effort was an enormou s drawing on paper\, a phantasmagoria expressing his feelings at the time. He created pieces that made use of the materials of his wife&rsquo\;s sickr oom. He took up pastels again\, as he had often done in the past\; but as h ad also happened before\, he found himself lured away from color by the cha llenge of monochrome&mdash\;gray\, black\, and white.

One day\, while shopping for charcoal sticks\ , Weil discovered powdered charcoal and powdered graphite. He experimented with both but dropped graphite because it was too easy to make something pr etty: &ldquo\;Graphite has its own inherent beauty that has nothing to do w ith me\, only the material&rdquo\; he says. &ldquo\;It felt like cheating\, a way to create beautiful stuff without soul.&rdquo\;

So he opted to work with the more challengin g powdered charcoal. He developed a set of tools and discovered for himself a repertoire of techniques using natural forces (air and water) to produce images that\, though produced rapidly\, seem the result of slow natural pr ocesses. He works outdoors and has even tried to use the rain to assist in image-making. He says\, &ldquo\;I like the patterned randomness created by natural forces\, but what really thrills me is the magic of discovery and s urprise that comes from making work with this medium.
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"My most recent work involves wood fired cla y\, one of the most basic of all materials\, combined with a process that m atches the medium perfectly and resonates with the subject material of the human form. \; In my exploration of the human form I expose the anatomy and combine invented architectural structure in a way that suggests both t he fragility and strength of the human condition. \; My interest in woo d firing began with my travels to Japan in the early 90&prime\;s to the cer amic centers of Bizen and Shigaraki where I first encountered their beautif ul ceramic works with their amazing surfaces and patinas of earth colors cr eated by wood firing in large anagama kilns. \; The process is a collab oration between conscious intent and the unpredictable nature of wood firin g. \; Initially\, I model the clay directly\, working with its specific characteristics and limitations. Once a form is completed\, the clay is al lowed to dry and is then bisque fired. \; I use no glazes on these work s. The wood firing takes anywhere from 8 to 12 days and reaches temperature s of 2500 degrees. \; During this extended firing process the wood ash\ , minerals and salts\, which are not combustible\, begin to adhere to the r ed hot sticky surface of the clay and builds up into an amazing natural pat ina and finish that is usually more than I could have hoped for and in the process transforms them." \; \; &mdash\; \;William Schwob


WILLIAM SCHWOB \;was born and raised in Mishawaka\, a small town in Northern Indiana. He developed an early interest in fine a rt through his father\, a painter. \; At a young age he was drawn to bo th music and art. He attended Herron School of Art in Indianapolis in the e arly 70&prime\;s. Schwob spent his life painting\, drawing\, photographing\ , sculpting and also working with sound to create sound paintings or sound collages using synthesis of found sounds. \; His sculptural work covers a broad range of approaches from site specific conceptual pieces that docu ment with a camera to more traditional approaches using clay and wood firin g.

He began his universi ty studies as a painter but midway though art school he developed a keen in terest in conceptual art\, earth works and other similar ideas that were co ming of age at that time during the early 70&prime\;s. It was at this time he began experimenting with site specific works and turned to B&\;W phot ography as a means to document his comprehensive installation artworks. Whi le assisting his wife\, a ceramics artist\, he came to realize his strength of vision could be expressed in clay. Vessel Gallery is proud to support a n established artist's foray into a new medium.


"My most recent work involves wood fired clay \, one of the most basic of all materials\, combined with a process that ma tches the medium perfectly and resonates with the subject material of the h uman form. \; In my exploration of the human form I expose the anatomy and combine invented architectural structure in a way that suggests both th e fragility and strength of the human condition. \; My interest in wood firing began with my travels to Japan in the early 90&prime\;s to the cera mic centers of Bizen and Shigaraki where I first encountered their beautifu l ceramic works with their amazing surfaces and patinas of earth colors cre ated by wood firing in large anagama kilns. \; The process is a collabo ration between conscious intent and the unpredictable nature of wood firing . \; Initially\, I model the clay directly\, working with its specific characteristics and limitations. Once a form is completed\, the clay is all owed to dry and is then bisque fired. \; I use no glazes on these works . The wood firing takes anywhere from 8 to 12 days and reaches temperatures of 2500 degrees. \; During this extended firing process the wood ash\, minerals and salts\, which are not combustible\, begin to adhere to the re d hot sticky surface of the clay and builds up into an amazing natural pati na and finish that is usually more than I could have hoped for and in the p rocess transforms them." \; \; &mdash\; \;William S chwob

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August 21\, \;6-8PM \;"Discoverin g Uncharted Territories" OPENING \;Coincides with 3rd \;Th ursday \;Art Walk on 25th Street
7:00 PM \; \;Musical Performance by The Haydn Enthusiasts

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DTEND:20140927 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140821 GEO:37.814399;-122.2671459 LOCATION:Vessel Gallery\,471 25th Street \nOakland\, CA 94612 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Discovering Uncharted Territories\, William Schwob\, Ron Weil UID:348530 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140821T200000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140821T180000 GEO:37.814399;-122.2671459 LOCATION:Vessel Gallery\,471 25th Street \nOakland\, CA 94612 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Discovering Uncharted Territories\, William Schwob\, Ron Weil UID:348531 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION: DTEND:20140830 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140805 GEO:37.7909427;-122.4084994 LOCATION:Gregory Lind Gallery\,49 Geary St. Fifth Floor\nSan Francisco\, CA 94108 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Group Exhibition UID:348475 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140805T180000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140805T160000 GEO:37.7909427;-122.4084994 LOCATION:Gregory Lind Gallery\,49 Geary St. Fifth Floor\nSan Francisco\, CA 94108 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:Group Exhibition UID:348476 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DESCRIPTION:

A.D. presents Zero Cents solo exhibit "A Human Race"

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Zero Cents (b. 1986) is an American-born Israeli-based artist living and working in Tel Av iv. For the past 9 years\,the artist has been working both in studio and on thestreets\, painting murals and creating site-specific installations.

The artist&rsquo\;s work deals with observations on people surrou nding him: the lovers and fighters\, the party-ers\, the thinkers\, the dan cers and the damned.Through his work\, the artist documents the energy the human race creates\, the wisdom\, morals\, values (or the lack of them) tha t they pass on. While conducting this research\, he communicates the subjec ts&rsquo\; movement and energy on a variety of surfaces&ndash\;from found w ood to city walls&ndash\;using various mediums and techniques without judgm ent. Using these components as a metaphor for forgiveness\, Zero Cents show s the human race as it is\, in the most authentic and honest way he feels p ossible.

Zero Cents has exhibited in group shows around the wo rld
and solo exhibitions in Tel Aviv. A Human Race at
Anno Domini is his first solo exhibition ab road.

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Artist reception: First Friday August 1st\, 7&ndash\;11pm
part of the South FIRST FRIDAYS Art Walk + Street Mrkt

DTEND:20140913 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140801 GEO:37.3305872;-121.8862658 LOCATION:Anno Domini\,366 South First St. \nSan Jose\, CA 95113 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:A Human Race\, Zero Cents UID:348473 END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTEND:20140801T210000 DTSTAMP:20140731T120409 DTSTART:20140801T190000 GEO:37.3305872;-121.8862658 LOCATION:Anno Domini\,366 South First St. \nSan Jose\, CA 95113 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY:A Human Race\, Zero Cents UID:348474 END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR