Berkeley, CA 94703
Lahcen Abalil, Miriam Abramowitsch, Sandi Adams, Daniel Altman, Richy Sanchez Ayala, Donna Barati, Georgia Bassen, Yvonne Brady, Carol Jones Brown, Aaron Carter, Lidia Coleman, Attila Czyglenyi, Rita Davies, Carol Denney, MicheleC. Dodge, Anna Hui Dong, Marge Essel, Debbie Fimrite, Rinna B. Flohr, Sue Mary Fox, Gwendolyn Gardner, Mary Anne Gerhardt, Rohilah Guy, Susan Hall, Stan Huncilman, Diane Jacobson, Ann jasperson, Minal Jeswani, Sandy Kallenberg, Richard Kane, Joanna Katz, Rubina Kazi, Mayumi Kohsai, Carol Lambert, Silvia Ledezma, Roberta Loach, Charles Lucke, Jennifer Wallace Mack, John Mallon, Noel Marsh, Patty McAfee, Idril Miller, David Mintim, jasmine mirzamani, Joanie Mitchell, Maj-Britt Mobrand, Julia Montrond, Rose Moore, Narcisse, Malcolm Nicoll, Heli Perrett, Vicki Pierpont, Jo-Anna Pippen, Wintrop Prince, Ernest & Lois Rich, Charlene Richter, Diego Marcial Rios, Selma Rockett, Barbara Rockhold, Judith Rohrer, Susan Ryan, Genevieve Saldanha, Masha Schultz, Karen Sergi, Ari Steckels, Arlene Risi Streich, Matthew Felix Sun, Ruby Trauner, Aradhana Verma, Stephanie Vlahov, Wynette Weaver, Benjamin Xu, Lisa Yount
Mary Anne Gerhardt
The gallery offers fine art from established local and international artists but also is a place that supports and encourages artistic talent development. Some newcomers to the arts will always have a chance to display some of their work.
New forms of art will also be featured and hopefully trigger discussion about the arts as we know it and the arts future direction. One such artist, Paul Higham, who was included in the first show, And All That Jazz, comes to California from New Orleans He relocated here temporarily at the Headlands Art Center, on a scholarship supported by the Artists Alliance and funded by the Irvine Foundation that enables a small group of artists selected out of a much larger group, who were wiped out in hurricane Katrina, to continue their work. He does what he calls translation modeling, a method he developed for creating sculpture and wall art from the GPS waves, or the Dow Jones, or any immediate on-going data flow that can be followed on a computer. This data is converted into sculpture or images on paper or moving images on a screen that are virtually alive. Paul’s view is that conceptual art captured by the still camera invented in the 1880’s is dead and this literally, is the wave of the future. Paul teaches about the history of art and it’s future as a university professor. Trained at one of the finest schools in the world, the Goldsmith’s, in London, Paul offers us a glimpse into the future, as he gives us a picture of our world outside of our vision in which we live everyday. He makes the invisible, visible and interprets it into art.