Member Exhibit Opportunities
PhotoMidwest Studio Gallery, The Fluno Center and The Lowell Center
The photomidwest studio gallery
The PhotoMidwest Studio Gallery is located at PhotoMidwest at 700 Ray-o-vac-Drive. This space is for member exhibits in month long slots. For more information on this space, click here. To schedule an exhibit, please contact Mark Golbach or Mike Anderson.
PhotoMidwest Studio Gallery Exhibits Schedule
July: New Members’ Show. Note: reception is on TUESDAY July 2, not the usual Thursday.
October: Human Interest Group/Street Photography Interest Group
Currently at the Studio Gallery: The First New Members Show
The 1st Annual NEW Members' show will be on display in the PhotoMidwest Studio Gallery during July. Mark your calendars for the Opening Reception Tuesday July 2nd at 7 PM and come meet some of our newest members.
This image is by Paul Stelter: “Ah, Contentment”
The Fluno Center
The Fluno Center is located on the University of Wisconsin-Madison campus at 601 University Avenue and operated by the UW-Extension Conference Centers. The lobby is set aside to showcase the creativity and talent of photographic artists in the Madison area and throughout southern Wisconsin. Two-month long exhibit slots. If you are interested in exhibiting at the Lowell Center, click here. If you want more information, email Wayne Brabender, email@example.com, Volunteer Exhibit Space Coordinator, or call 608-577-3300.
Fluno Center Exhibits Schedule
Jul-Aug: Jennifer Peters
Sep-Oct: Leonard Black
Nov-Dec: Michael R. Anderson
Jan-Feb: Skot Weideman
Mar-Apr: Mike Engelberger
July Aug: Jennifer Peters
Sep-Oct: Carolyn Knorr and Amy Stocklein
Nov-Dec: Edie Swift and Robin Downs
Currently at the Fluno Center: “Breathless Awe and Beyond: The Galapagos” by Jennifer Peters
Reception: Friday July 19th 5:00 pm – 7:00 pm
“The earliest stories of the Galapagos were shared by sailors and pirates who used the island as a hideout. They lived in caves and created huge statues to frighten off any visitors. The animals drawn by early explorers and sailors in their journals became their “photographs” of what they experienced out in the volcanic, rough and wild terrain. The journals and logs showcased a rare mix of art and nature. However, it was only the rich variety of fauna and flora on these islands that stood the test of time, not so much the sailors’ logs. I wonder what these early explorers would have shown us had they possessed a camera to document their experiences.
“Now, with modern photography, capturing the world we see is simple. Observing and selecting what we choose to document is the challenge. Given that each person brings their unique life experience and perspective to what they see thrills me. Each photograph I present means something unique to each observer.
“I recently have chosen to display my images on canvas as a photographic medium. The textured surface brings out the very detailed version of what I see when shooting. While I was perched on a rugged cliff overlooking the sea, I photographed a Marine Iguana’s legs and claws clutching to the jagged rocks. It was amazing! I proceeded to take an image of the different textures and shapes of the rugged sea shores that were highlighted with the red tones of lavas’ past journeys. The caves with royal blue pools of water inviting the observer to dive in were just one of a kind in the world. The underwater scenes of green sea turtles swimming along side of me truly have stolen my heart. I try to bring these scenes for others to experience. Let me show you what was hidden inside the strange looking plants. How big or small was this subject? I can see things that the naked eye cannot. I can capture in that instance a color or light source that will be gone in the next blink of an eye.
“I become my camera and the images reflect my view and deep love of nature. My greatest wish is for these images to open a world that people may overlook. I explore the intricate nuances of natural forms by allowing the camera’s lens to awaken our tastes for wanting to see the inner beauty in detail.
“Like the stories and drawings in the journals of pirates and sailors, I hope to bring to the forefront the Galapagos’ hues of light, its crevices, its textures smooth and rough, the delicate strands and the intricacies of the islands’ inner exuberance as witnesses to their overlooked beauty. I believe that within each dewdrop the oceans reside. At least they do in the Galapagos!”
The exhibit runs for all of July and August, 2019.
The Lowell Center
The Lowell Center is located on the University of Wisconsin-Madison campus at 610 Langdon Street. and operated by the UW-Extension Conference Centers. The lobby is set aside to showcase the creativity and talent of photographic artists in the Madison area and throughout southern Wisconsin. Two-month long exhibit slots. If you are interested in exhibiting at the Lowell Center click here. If you want more information, email Wayne Brabender, firstname.lastname@example.org, Volunteer Exhibit Space Coordinator, or call 608-577-3300.
Lowell Center Exhibits Schedule
Jul-Aug: Michele Gast and Byron Glick
Sep-Oct: Katie Markson
Nov-Dec: Tim Mulcahy
Mar-Apr: Jennifer Peters
July Aug: Open
Sep-Oct: Hans Adler
Nov-Dec: Mike Engelberger
Currently at the Lowell Center: “Trees” by Michele Gast & Byron Glick
In the course of our travels we have repeatedly found ourselves drawn to trees, both individual specimens and their grand gatherings into woods and forest. In this exhibit we've brought together some of the images when these quite giants have drawn us in, revealing both detail and grandeur.
The Smallest Root Tip
Fingered Deep in the Dark Earth
And the Highest Leaf
Responds, Lifting a Rustling
To the Listening Sky
These Are a Tree’s Notes
Root and Leaf, Limb and Bark, In
All the Songs of Trees,
A Souza March of Pines up
The Tall Mountain Side
Of A Japanese Maple
In Filtered Sunlight
Towering Front Yard
Oaks Crooning Lullabies of
Shade Across our Homes
An Autumn Aria
Of Maples, Oaks and Walnuts
Splashed Across Valleys
The Booming Echoes
Of Cathedral Organs Sprung
To Sequoia Life
Flora and Fauna,
Color and Light, the Forest
Is God’s Orchestra