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newscasting Winter/Spring 2017


GFS celebrates 25 years


Looking back at early exhibitions Past, Present, and Future of Horticulture at GFS

Member GFS Staff: Recaps Then & Now!

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s this spring marks Grounds For Sculpture’s 25th anniversary, our 2017 newscasting publications will feature reflections of our past, highlights on our present, and dreams for our future. With wholehearted gratitude, we acknowledge the devoted support of GFS members, and thank you for your role in the success of GFS. We hope you’ll join us in celebrating our milestone anniversary, and help us look forward to another twenty-five years! Claire Cossaboon Manager of Membership







Visit us in the Member Lounge! Thursdays – Sundays, 1:00 – 4:00pm Located in a bright corner of the SJCA building overlooking the gardens, the Member Lounge is an inviting space for members to take a break with a complimentary cup of coffee or tea. Come and read the latest museum publications, learn about upcoming programs and trips for members, or connect with a Membership representative.

CONNECT WITH GFS groundsforsculpture

Save-the-Date for 25th Anniversary Gala This is an exciting time for Grounds For Sculpture as Spring 2017 will mark our 25th Anniversary. Over the course of the year, GFS will celebrate its past, present, and future—delve deeper into programmatic opportunities, build community engagement, bring in new supporters, and celebrate a variety of 25th anniversary occasions. Great news, we have set the date for our 25th Anniversary Gala here at Grounds For Sculpture, which will be Saturday, June 10, 2017 and we are requesting your presence at this spectacular event. Please join us for a memorable celebration of this amazing organization. A formal invitation will follow with more specific details. We look forward to celebrating this occasion with each and every one of you. groundsforsculpture groundsforsculpture

COVER: Museum Building during the first opening event at GFS on June 27, 1992. Photo by Bruce Daniels. GROUNDSFORSCULPTURE.ORG

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For more information or to register for these events, please call (609) 586-0616.

Photo courtesy of Grounds For Sculpture.


member events calendar

March is Members Month!

Photo by Matt Yao Photography.

This March, Members can celebrate Grounds For Sculpture’s 25th anniversary with 25% discounts on all Grounds For Sculpture items at the Museum Shop, including our custom GFS apparel, tea tins, travel mugs and water bottles, magnets, stickers, pens, and pencils. Plus, look for fun pop-up Members-only sale items each week in March.

Ice Sculpture Demonstrations Sunday, January 15

Observe ice carvers in action on this day, an annual favorite. Bundle up, grab some hot chocolate, and let the chips fall where they may!

Film for Thought

Art Salon with Ned Smyth Thursday, March 2, 2017 11am-2pm

Enjoy a relaxed and stimulating opportunity to share ideas and fine food at Rat’s Restaurant with GFS artist Ned Smyth. Smyth has shown his work at esteemed art museums and galleries nationally and abroad since 1974. His early work was in the minimal tradition, except that he included architectural references and created architectural spaces. Over the last decade the artist’s work has evolved from using Judeo-Christian and historical references to working with natural organic forms and images. His exhibition entitled Ned Smyth: Moments of Matter offers a ten-year survey of his sculpture and photography, and is on view through April 2017. Photo by David Howarth for

Now in its 3rd year, this 3-installment film series features unique and specially curated documentary film selections inspired by the artists and work in GFS’s new exhibition season. Following each film, share your thoughts during a casual discussion led by experienced guest moderators. BLANK CITY, Sunday, January 29 STATION TO STATION, Sunday, February 19 LIFE IN A DAY, Sunday, March 12

For Families: Storytime in the Galleries | Tiempo de Cuentos en las Galerias Thursdays, February 9, March 9, and April 13

Kids and caregivers are invited to join us for these programs, which include both reading stories and making art and are led by instructor Veronica Olivares. English and Spanish speakers welcome!

Save-the-Date! Saturday, May 6 Member Preview Day

Member Preview Day is an exclusive opening that gives GFS Members the opportunity to preview the artistic season before it opens to the public. Join us and participate in a variety of unique programming specifically designed to engage and inspire you!

Save-the-Date! Thursday, May 11 Art Salon with Daniel Clayman 4

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Paul Henry Ramirez, RATTLE, multi-media site-specific installation, dimensions variable, Courtesy of the Artist. Photo by Bill Hebert.

Epicurean Palette 2016 was held on Sunday, September 25 and featured 30 restaurants and 30 beverage vendors. It was an absolutely beautiful day filled with delicious food, great wine, beer and spirits, outstanding visual and performing art, and delightful company. Our VIP Experience this year included a tour of The Seward Johnson Atelier followed by a private reception in the Cecelia Joyce and Seward Johnson Gallery. The Silent Auction was accessible online and mobilebased (making bidding and checking out a breeze right from your Smartphone!) and featured old favorites and exciting new experiences. The Epicurean Palette is Grounds For Sculpture’s largest fundraising event of the year, and helps support the exhibitions and educational initiatives for its more than 230,000 annual visitors. Thank you to all who attended, for your generous support of GFS! Savethe-date for next year’s Epicurean Palette: Sunday, September 24, 2017.

In October, GFS and BalletX, Philadelphia’s premier contemporary ballet company, presented a one-of-a-kind collaboration between contemporary artist Paul Henry Ramirez and BalletX choreographers, in dialogue with RATTLE. A Members Only premiere of the work, preceded by a process talk with BalletX artistic staff, choreographers, and RATTLE artist Paul Henry Ramirez, set the stage for this singular program. With this collaboration, GFS delivered a new and exciting platform to not only absorb the sights and sounds of a unique on-site installation, but also provide space for four young choreographers (and BalletX company members) – Edgar Anido, Chloe Felesina, Gary W. Jeter II, and Richard Villaverde – to shine. GROUNDSFORSCULPTURE.ORG

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On October 5th, GFS welcomed Judy Blume as part of our ongoing Conversations on Creativity series. Conducted as an intimate conversation with Leonard Lopate of WNYC public radio, Ms. Blume discussed the process of creating everything from old favorites like Blubber, to her newest work, In the Unlikely Event. VIPs enjoyed a special opportunity to meet and mingle with Ms. Blume before the program, and a room full of adults and adolescents alike watched, listened, and learned from this celebrated writer and skillful interviewer on the Grounds For Sculpture stage. Photo courtesy of Grounds For Sculpture.

Photo by Zach Teris for

Photos by David Howarth for

member recaps

This fall, GFS Members journeyed to Northwest Arkansas and Kansas City, unexpectedly dynamic corners of the American heartland! The adventure began in Bentonville, Arkansas with a stay at the exclusive 21c Museum Hotel, including a private tour of the hotel’s impressive contemporary art collection. Members gained special access to the private art collection at Tyson Foods Corporate headquarters, before continuing to Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art. The group enjoyed private curatorled tours at Crystal Bridges, and explored its art trails, galleries, a Frank Lloyd Wright house, and the dazzling complex designed by architect Moshe Safdie. More trip highlights continued in Kansas City with special visits to Belger Crane Yard Studios, the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art, the Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art, the Kauffman Center for the Performing Arts, and visits to local artists’ studios.

For more information about our Member Adventures, visit www.groundsforsculpture. org/membertrips. View photos from our trips by searching #GFSmembertrips on Instagram! 5

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collections/exhibitions by Faith McClellan • Director of Collections & Exhibitions


t began with thirteen artists. As we begin our 25th year, this is a moment to reflect on the past and dream of the future. It’s also a moment to appreciate the amazing artists who have generously shared their gifts with us, and whose contributions have been paramount to the success of Grounds For Sculpture. The inaugural exhibition in 1992 included the work of thirteen artists (many of whom are still familiar names in the collection). Since that time, hundreds of artists have exhibited their work either on the grounds or in gallery exhibitions. If you are one of them, we thank you. The first work exhibited on the grounds was Isaac Witkin’s Linden Tree, sited for a short time in the sculpture court area before the dream of a sculpture park became a reality and construction began. It’s not hard to imagine the courage needed to throw oneself wholeheartedly into the dream of creating a sculpture park, armed with only a handful of sculptures and some barren landscape. Over the years, trusting his keen eye, Seward Johnson began to build his vision. The collection grew, the grounds expanded, and the landscape began to take shape. In no small part through Seward Johnson’s generous support, the collection now includes over 400 works. More than 250 of these are exhibited in this beautiful refuge that Johnson envisioned more than 30 years ago as a place to “wash away from the soul the dust of everyday life”1. The renovation of the fairgrounds buildings in 1993 allowed for development of indoor exhibitions. What began with thirteen artists has grown tremendously, not only in quantity, but also in the scope of artistic exploration. In 2015, GFS supported a large scale site-specific work in the East Gallery by Jae Ko, giving her the opportunity to transform the 80 foot articulated wall while pushing the boundaries of her work to a new level. In 2016, GFS partnered with Paul Henry Ramirez to create RATTLE, a multiple sensory exhibition experience in the West Gallery. The layers of sound, color, and scale beckoned visitors into the space, inviting them into the belly of the work that surrounded them. The result: rattling up traditional ways of experiencing art while still connecting back to the “visceral moment” so important to our founding vision. These projects likely would have been hard to imagine in 1992, but at the same time, the success that was achieved with each project between then and now has led to the fantastic artistic partnerships that have been forged in recent years. One can’t help but wonder where will the next 25 years take us? 1

Quote attributed to Pablo Picasso (1881-1973).


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Isaac Witkin, Linden Tree, 1983, cast bronze, 120 x 65 x 65 inches, Grounds For Sculpture, Gift of The Seward Johnson Atelier. Photo: David W. Steele © Estate of Isaac Witkin

Paul Henry Ramirez, RATTLE, multi-media site-specific installation, dimensions variable, Courtesy of the Artist, photo: Ken Ek

Michele Oka Doner, Radiant Disk, 1999, cast bronze, 2/2, 29 x 75 ½ x 75 1/2 inches and Ice Ring, 1992, cast bronze, 3/3, 18 x 120 inches diameter, Grounds For Sculpture, Gift of The Seward Johnson Atelier, Inc., photo: David W. Steele.  An earlier edition of Ice Ring was part of the inaugural exhibition in 1992.  GROUNDSFORSCULPTURE.ORG

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NEW! Online Museum Shop Shop exclusive GFS merchandise and a unique selection of curated items, including jewelry, tea, and other gifts.



inter is a wonderful time to experience GFS indoors and out! Members who enjoy curling up with a good book when the temperatures drop will want to add these titles to their reading lists now—and then join us in January, February and March for our regular GFS Book Club conversations: Memories, Dreams, and Reflections by Carl Jung, selected by artist Ned Smyth; Molly Prentiss’ Tuesday Nights in 1980, chosen by Book Club facilitator Jackie Kulesa; and Teaching a Stone to Talk by Annie Dillard, artist Elyn Zimmerman’s pick for the series. For anyone who loves a good movie, our Film For Thought programs will also be running in January, February and March. Featured documentaries will offer thought-provoking looks at how a sense of place can shape the human experience and create a collective consciousness through collaborative art. In addition, for those who have been marveling at Ned Smyth’s hard-coated foam “rocks”, we’ll be exploring a similar step-by-step process over the course of seven Saturday’s beginning in February, during Carving, Coating, and Coloring Foam Sculpture, a program led by artist Mike Gyampo. In March, we’ll also consider ways in which drawing and photography can heighten one’s awareness of the natural world in two workshops entitled Learning to See Nature with Photography and Pastel. These programs take inspiration from Elyn Zimmerman’s two-dimensional work and will include time out on


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the grounds and in the studio. And what better way to honor GFS’s past and present during this anniversary year than to join us for our annual Artists in Action event, a favorite day every year. Artists with studios in the Motor Exhibits Building will open their doors to the community on March 25th.

Zach Teris for

Photo by David Howarth for

Heather Brady • Director of Education & Engagement

GFS is just a click away and there are lots of ways to stay in touch.

Check out our website There, you can sign up for our e-newsletter and get regular updates about what’s new and happening at the park. You can also “like” us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter and Instagram. 7

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Top left: Crabapple orchard, Spring 1990

A Museum for Plant Lovers: Then and Now

Top right: Pair of ginkgo trees behind Harmony 3. Dan Kainz, Harmony 3, 1993, Vermont marble, 68 x 106 x 78 inches, Grounds For Sculpture, Gift of The Seward Johnson Atelier.

Michael Strengari • Horticulturist

TRIBUTE PROGRAM A Tribute Gift to Grounds For Sculpture can memorialize special individuals or celebrate events such as births, weddings or anniversaries. Your donation supports the exhibitions and educational programs of this incredible arts organization while making a lasting tribute to a unique person or event. Remember, you can make a gift “In Memory” or “In Honor” of someone special. Every gift, large or small, counts and takes us one step closer to a secure future for you and the entire GFS community. For more information, call the Development Office at 609-249-0244 or visit groundsforsculpture. org/Get-Involved/ Memorials. 8

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is the two ginkgo trees behind Harmony 3 by Daniel Kainz. The typical textbook specimen of a ginkgo tree does not branch nearly as low as these two trees, nor do they grow so wide at a relatively young age. The selection of these plants from the nursery resulted in two very uniquely shaped ginkgo trees that help set the garden at GFS as an individual among other arboreta and botanical gardens. During the past 25 years the landscape has matured leaving less space for new extensive plantings of trees and large shrubs. The major development of the park has slowed allowing time to refine plantings, understory development, a focus on plant health and rejuvenation, and careful selection of new plantings. As you will witness next spring, thousands of bulbs were recently planted along with hundreds of new perennials. Trees and shrubs will continue to be planted on a smaller scale following the same principle of rare and unusual. One exciting thing to be explored further at GFS is the manipulation of plant growth. Utilizing bonsai techniques and advanced pruning methods will allow for the development of exciting and novel tree and shrub forms. Keep an eye out for pollarded trees, interesting hedges, espaliers, topiary, and more.

Photos courtesy of Grounds For Sculpture.

Right: Brian Carey and ginko at nursery


hile strolling the gardens at GFS, it is hard to believe the majority of the landscape has been installed in just over 25 years. The only plants that lived on the originally purchased twelve acres were remnants of the fairgrounds entrance allée of maples along with a pair that formerly lived in the water garden. Some of these trees survive today. They can be seen near the school picnic area and on the east side of the Museum Building. The contrast of the featureless park in 1989 to the verdant landscape you see today can be witnessed by observing the historic photos in the Seward Johnson Center for the Arts. Many of the faster growing trees and shrubs have reached their mature sizes during the quarter century following GFS’s opening to the public. Other slower growing species still have many years to realize their full potential. Following the design and plant list developed by Brian Carey, some of the very first trees were installed in the park during the fall of 1989. One of the most significant plantings of that season was the crabapple orchard that surrounds the member’s parking lot. 124 of these spring flowering trees were installed in a grid pattern around the parking area. They have since matured to craggy and sculptural specimens throughout their lives. The sight and smell of the orchard’s spring flower display in late April each year should not be missed. While Mr. Carey’s list included a multitude of rare and unusual species, many were also fairly common for the area. However, being guided by the principle of rare and unusual, the common species were hand selected from nurseries and even the wild to find the most atypical forms of these regularly seen trees. Many times at nurseries, Mr. Carey along with Bruce Daniels, former Director of Facilities and Project Manager, were drawn to common trees that incurred structural damage as a young tree. The damage would then result in a common tree with a very uncommon shape and form. One such example


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Photos courtesy of Grounds For Sculpture.

Jody Kendall at GFS. Seward Johnson, Pondering the Benefits of Exercise, 2004, cast bronze, 1/8, 84 x 99 x 116 inches, Grounds For Sculpture, Gift of The Seward Johnson Atelier, ©2004 The Seward Johnson Atelier. Photo by Allen Kassof.

Remember When by Jody Kendall, GFS Volunteer Emeritus Remember when we walked into Grounds For Sculpture without lines, without fees? Yet pumpkins in their silver skins have always welcomed me with their sparkle and fecundity. In 1999, the park was twelve acres. The Johnson Atelier still did metal pours and the apprentices had rotating exhibits of their own work accomplished at the end of the day.   The Domestic Arts building was                                                                                                                                              the hub for visitors, volunteers, and staff, housing café (with carrot cake), gift shop, meeting room  and exhibits. It was DAB where tours began and ended, except in summer when we enjoyed the refreshing mist of the water garden. The park through every season is full of wonder, with nature’s seasonal plan and man’s innovation, moving sculptures, earth, water flow and always room for more plantings, from bulbs to unique specimen trees. At times surprise installations appear;  a bicycle in a tree top, vintage TV set in bamboo grove, card board sofas atop earth mounds, a lifelike bronze squirrel in Winter King Hawthorne tree, and some sculptural plantings by visitors and … Before night lights, we did moonlight tours with flash lights and discovered in ground watering system comes on at dusk. Inspiration is a constant presence. New additions celebrated. The early days were more quiet, more intimate, small staff, few volunteers, more family like. All that is beautiful lives on. The healing power of nature remains. Throughout all these years of growth and change, passing through the gates of Grounds For Sculpture, the magic of transformation,                                                                                              from tense to tranquil continues. I am grateful GROUNDSFORSCULPTURE.ORG

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Corporate Sustainers Circle The Corporate Sustainers Circle was created for those businesses that are committed to GFS’s growth and success and want to aid us in sustaining our financial future – a future that offers a positive impact on the region’s economy and on the community through art, education and public programs. According to one Corporate Sustainers Circle member, “Bloomberg Philanthropies is committed to strengthening the arts and culture landscape around the world. Our membership at Grounds For Sculpture has allowed us to provide dynamic cultural access to our employees and their families. Bloomberg is proud to support Grounds For Sculpture and their efforts to advance creativity and innovation in the community,” said Chelsea Bentley of the Bloomberg Philanthropy & Employee Engagement division. An annual partnership with GFS is the ideal way to enhance your marketing initiatives and most importantly reward and retain your employees. With a wide selection of unique and spacious facilities set in 42 magnificently landscaped acres featuring over 230 spectacular sculptures, GFS offers your staff, clients and guests the opportunity to relax, renew and become inspired. Benefits can include: •F  ree general admission for your employees and one guest plus two students for one year • I nvitations to the annual Business After Business Networking Event •C  urator led tours of featured exhibitions • I nvitations to Member’s Only Exhibition Openings and events • Tickets to the Epicurean Palette held in September •C  orporate volunteer team-building opportunities for your staff, featuring engaging activities onsite at GFS.

For more information on becoming a member of the Corporate Sustainers Circle, or to craft a program exclusively to meet your business needs, please contact Janis Martin-Hughes at (609) 249-0248 or

A Corporate Sustainers Circle Membership allows your employees and their family’s exposure to all the wonderful exhibitions and diverse programing that GFS Offers. Pictured: Paul Henry Ramirez, RATTLE, 2016, multi-media sitespecific installation, Courtesy of the Artist. Featuring RattleX with BalletX, dancers: Richard Villaverde, Daniel Mayo. Photo: Bill Hebert


VOLUNTEER: Volunteering has been shown to have impressive health benefits for people who volunteer regularly. Guess what? Volunteers are beneficial to the health of organizations as well! If you are interested in learning more about our volunteer program, go to Get-Involved/Volunteer. We are always looking for people who are committed to the GFS mission, are flexible, and have strong people skills.


green Receive event guides electronically by sending an email to gogreen@ You’ll be helping us take a step toward sustainability and be among the first to receive this information, which means you’ll have first dibs on programs that always sell out! Please be sure to add

to your address book so you get our messages! 9

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We are asking for your support—above and beyond what your membership donations help us to accomplish. Private donations from a large number of individuals impact our ability to present exhibitions, deliver programming, preserve the park—it sculptures and landscape. As a devoted member of the GFS community, you play a

crucial role in the future of this cultural resource, and we are extremely grateful to you. We hope you consider making a tax-deductible gift to the 2017 Annual Appeal. You can donate online at, by mail (Grounds For Sculpture, Development Department, 80 Sculptors Way, Hamilton, NJ 08619), or call 609-249-0244 or 609-249-0233. Thank you for your generosity!

GFS Staff… Now, & Then! Bruce Daniels, Project Manager

Bruce Daniels modeling for Wharf Rat by Seward Johnson in 1993. Rob Gross, Chief Financial Officer

Rob Gross started at GFS in 1996.

Yoriko Franklin, Group Visit Coordinator, in Paul Henry Ramirez exhibition RATTLE. Yoriko Franklin in 2001 with Brooke Barrie and Betsy Bowen at Rat’s Restaurant. Lois Silagyi, Director of HR & Accounting, and Alex Silagyi, Manager of Guest Services posing with Seward Johnson in his work Were You Invited? Lois Silagyi has worked at GFS since 1986. Alex Silagyi in 1992, during his first visit to GFS!

Matt Smith, Director of Facilities

Matt Smith joined the GFS team in 2001. 10

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GFS welcomes New Board Member: Sharon N. Lorenzo “I am so pleased to welcome Sharon Lorenzo to the Board at Grounds For Sculpture,” says Gary Garrido Schneider, GFS Executive Director. Sharon brings new talents and depth to the Board—at a time of great momentum for the organization. Sharon is an attorney, art historian, docent, and adjunct professor where she presently teaches at the University of Pennsylvania on the subjects of Art and Law. Sharon is also an Arts Editor for asharpeye. com—an online publication where she is a frequent contributor on art and culture. She has been a guest lecturer at a number of prestigious institutions throughout the United States, including Princeton University, where she also serves as a tour guide, The Jung Center, and the University of Pennsylvania. She presently serves on the Penn Museum’s Advisory Board, and is a trustee for the Nantucket Arts Council. Sharon studied at Mount Holyoke College where she obtained a B.A. She received her master’s degree from Columbia University, earned a law degree at the University of Houston, and an M.B.A. at the University of Saint Thomas. Most recently, she earned a master’s of Philosophy from CUNY in Latin American Art History. “I am so pleased to be able to join the effort at GFS to bring more public audiences to view the collection as it expands and grows. I hope my years within the fields of art history and law will bring some value to this ever expanding conversation and unique opportunity.”


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Brooke Barrie Art Fund


n January 2016, Grounds For Sculpture established the Brooke Barrie Art Fund to recognize former GFS Curator and Director, Brooke Barrie, for her contributions as part of the founding team that created GFS. The Brooke Barrie Art Fund has been established in an endowment at the Princeton Area Community Foundation (PACF) and supports acquisitions, conservation care, and exhibition development. Since January, 2016, GFS has raised more than $153,000 from 125 donors including a matching challenge grant from Cecelia and Seward Johnson and the Johnson Family Foundations. Additionally, the GFS Board allocated $100,000 to the fund—growing the endowment to over $253,000. With support from the Brooke Barrie Art Fund, we were able to fund in part, two 2016 exhibitions: Ayami Aoyama: Silence and Ned Smyth: Moments of Matter. GFS continues to seek additional funds to increase the size of the endowment to assure its ability to maintain an outstanding collection and continue to present exhibitions that feature artists that are diverse in artistic vision, age, gender, race, media and geographic location while honoring the legacy and history of our permanent collection. Help us to broaden and enrich the public experience of art, now and in the future. To donate to the Brooke Barrie Art Fund, visit or call the Development Office at 609-2490233 or 609-249-0244.

Ayami Aoyama, Stare, 2007, travertine, bronze and granite, 65 x 12 x 12 inches, Collection of the Artist, Photo by Ken Ek

Above: Photo of Tom Moran, Chief Curator, leading the Brooke Barrie Tour during Member Preview Day. Right: Brooke Barrie, Mary, 1984, cast bronze, 12 x 72 x 20 inches, Grounds for Sculpture, Gift of the Seward Johnson Atelier. Photo by Ken Ek

Ned Smyth, Order to Fit with Walls, 2016, found stones, cast concrete, 18 x 20 x 96 inches, Collection of the Artist, Photo by Ken Ek GROUNDSFORSCULPTURE.ORG

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Walter Dusenbery, Damascus Gate, 2002, travertine; 240 x 176 x 51 inches, Grounds For Sculpture, Gift of The Seward Johnson Atelier. Photo by David W. Steele.



ONE-YEAR GIFT OF MEMBERSHIP An artful gift that spans four seasons, GFS membership includes: • Unlimited free year-round park admission, without advanced reservation! • Great discounts at the Museum Shop, cafés, and Rat’s Restaurant • Invites to members-only previews and events • Free or discount registrations to workshops, special programs, and performances • Subscription to members-only news … and more! Individual, Couple, Family, and Business Memberships are available. Membership package will be mailed to your recipient. Learn more about membership at, or call (609) 586-0616.

80 Sculptors Way, Hamilton, NJ 08619 | (609) 586-0616 |

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newscasting - GFS Member Newsletter - January 2017  
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