Rachelle Davis has loved jewelry since she was young, trying on her mother's until she was old enough to purchase her own. Now, she makes it! Learn about her process, technique, and inspiration in this "Let's Talk Shop", before seeing her work in person at #fwmoa.
The Overbeck sisters, defying the gender norms of the time, designed, threw, and decorated their Midwest inspired pottery. From Indiana, these women joined countless others in taking a lead role in the development of pottery.
It's #WorldReadAloudDay! Listen to the FWMoA Volunteer Docents read aloud books from our Learning Center library and then make-up your own tales based on some works from our permanent collection!
Is it a collage? Or is it mixed media? Find out how to distinguish between these two extremely similar processes in this "Art Term Tuesday" from #fwmoa.
#fwmoa Director of Visual Communications Kaitlin Binkley continues her Studio takeover today with a fun and simple Optical art drawing. All you need: paper, pencil, ruler, and colorful markers!
"I love to show off the surprises, the hidden beauty in the tree." This week, we talk SHOP with artist William Steffen, who turns rotten, cracked, or stressed logs into visually stunning works of art, which are currently on display at #fwmoa in the Paradigm Gallery.
FWMoA loves glass! We've showcased various contemporary glass artists, from Harvey Littleton to Therman Statom. Today, we're looking back in history to Frenchman Émile Gallé and his botanical vases in this "Treasures from the Vault".
How do we define "real art"? For hundreds of years, it was defined by an art world that placed precedence on sculpture and painting. Today, the art world is becoming less stringent, seen through its welcoming of craft art.
This week in the studio, Director of Visual Communication at FWMoA Kaitlin Binkley takes over and walks us through creating a simple pop-up card, perfect for birthday celebrations and thank-yous! Learn how by following her step-by-step instructions.
Fritz Scholder, a "non-Indian Indian", created works of art that moved past the stereotypes and romanticized versions of history. Instead, he presented Native Americans engaged in contemporary life, often using a Pop art style.