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ST. CLAIRE MEDIA GROUP 644 West Iris Drive, Nashville, TN 37204 www.nashvillearts.com • 615-383-0278

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READERSHIP & DEMOGRAPHICS

Nashville Arts Magazine is the most focused and relevant resource for all creative endeavors in the central Tennessee region.

Nashville Arts Magazine provides monthly coverage of the arts and culture of Nashville and the surrounding area. The visual and performing arts, antiques, collectibles, the craft of musicians, culinary, fine homes, interior design, architecture Beauty RetuRns Home to Belmont are just samplings of our monthly features. Our writers and photographers dig deep to learn what W makes the artists tick and bring the magazine alive with rich articles and vivid images, taking readers to new places and immersing them in the experience. by Stephanie Stewart Howard

ith all the beauty in Belmont Mansion, guests frequently find themselves astonished that many original pieces dating to Adelicia Acklen’s lifetime are no longer in the collection.

Fortuitously, Belmont recently celebrated the return of 190 fine objects, from furniture to art, original to the house, that had been passed down to her descendants, the Kaiser family of St. Louis, via Adelicia’s daughter Pauline and her husband, James Lockett. Their daughter, Pauline Adelicia, in turn was the mother of Franck Kaiser, latest inheritor of them. He passed away in 2000; his wife, Beverly Hurt Kaiser, has now moved to Nashville and presented this collection back to the mansion.

Nashville Arts readers are steadfast supporters of the arts. They are socially active, sophisticated in taste, and love to spend a night on the town, a day at a fund-raiser, or simply entertaining guests at home. Our readers crave inspiration and increasingly seek it in our pages and on our website every day. readership

30,000 gender

hyperrealism

comes

alive Skillful Painting Technique That Fools The Eye

H

by Catt Dunlop

yperrealism transcends the precision of photography and the materiality of painting by merging both mediums; the result is beyond real. Coinciding with the advancement of digital cameras in the early 2000s, these works amplify the crispness of the captured image to the entirety of the canvas. And much like the ubiquity of digital photography, hyperrealist painters can be found in all corners of the globe. The genre has most recently pervaded the art world, transferring real-life matters to pristine gallery walls. These artists have the unique ability to realistically present a range of photographable subjects—and then some. Working with image-altering software such as Photoshop or Illustrator, any surrealistic scenario can be imagined and reconfigured onto the picture plane. But while impeccable reproductions draw the viewer in, at the heart of these works is the search for life behind the image and its producer.

We are dedicated to bringing our readership the very best, most beautifully presented, art-

focused information and inspiration each month via our full-color print magazine, presented on top-quality heavy-gauge stock. We also deliver information every day at www.NashvilleArts.com and on Facebook and Twitter.

Hyperrealism seeks to replace the so-called “hand of the artist” with exact representation, placing an importance on the invisibility of the brushstroke rather than the use of paint as a personal trademark. This attempt to disguise the medium may at first come off as strangely conservative. Why retrogress into painting at all when photography has already rendered the real so much more accurately and efficiently? The point is that these artists are trying to do more with both art forms. While digital photography can capture a high Left: Paul Cadden, Focus, Pencil on paper, 28” x 19” Right: Juan Cossio, Source, Acrylic on panel, 67” x 43”

Why we matter

Nashville Arts Magazine is the channel through which art and culture reverberate.

In order to truly define art and culture in this area, Nashville Arts Magazine encompasses a wide array of topics and interests, and by doing so Nashville Arts Magazine appeals to a greater number of readers. There is a very rich and diverse artistic presence in the area, and Nashville Arts Magazine transforms the vast appeal of such a presence into a truly unique magazine and online presence.

Award winning design Nashville Arts Magazine was recently awarded Best Editorial Design by the AIGA (American Institute of Graphic Arts) as well as Best in Show at the Annual TENN-SHOW which included design work from all over the region.

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Mclaine Richards on and Master Metalsm ith Anjy Smith

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The New Loo k at Ma rga ret Ellis Jew elry

by Karen Parr-M oody | Photog raphy

B

by Brett

Warren envenuto Cellini , the patron saint of goldsmithing, represented by a bronze bust—h is is face stern, his wild—overlook hair ing the river Arno seemingly dares in Florence, Italy. a new generation He of metalsmiths craftsman’s mantle. to take up the Mclaine Richard son accepted his dare. During her of college she senior year spent five months under Cellini’s studying at Lorenz watchful eye, o de’ Medici School in Florence. There Nashvillian learned the native to make jewelry with metalsmithing techniques that have changed little over centuries. At the time she could not know it, but such craftsm anship would

8” x 15” x Clay, 8” No. 33,

SENDING FILES

48 | Decemb er 2014

Amanda Collar - Bronze, 12” circumference, adjustable 2” tall

influence her future, for in 2013 Richard brand when she son took over a bought Margaret legacy Ellis Jewelry, the business founded Nashville-based in 1983 by Margar et Ellis. Striking between the line’s a balance heritage and the market’s demand newness—as many for Italian craftsmen have done for centuries—became Richardson’s new task. “I embody a more modern take on things, but we still have traditio nal customers,” Richardson says a recent day from on the firm’s Cummi ns Station A classic beauty studio. with glossy brown hair, Richardson wears around her neck a piece that is a Margaret

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“I advertise in three local publications, and I receive the best response from Nashville Arts Magazine”

Nas h

In Wunder- l and

“We feel that much of our business success is due to our advertising with Nashville Arts Magazine and we are certainly looking forward to another great year.” – Kelly Harwood, Gallery 202

“Nashville Arts Magazine has now moved to the next stage of its evolution and has become an essential part of life in Nashville, documenting the broad outreach of the arts as part of our mainstream history. In documenting the Art City part of Music City, this publication makes a case for all of the arts as part of what distinguishes great cities . . .” – Anne Brown, The Arts Company

Ring of Fire, 2011, Titanium, sterling silver, 24k gold; hand swan, soldered, constructed, cold connected with rivets, 10” x 7” x ¼”

“It is a pleasure to have such a wonderful publication available to our community.” – Mike Dreher, 2 Danes Furniture

by Stephanie Stewart-Howard

“I have sold more art through this publication than any other by far.”

– Lisa Fox, Leiper’s Creek Gallery IT’S ALL ABOUT

ATTITUDE TPAC’s Polk Theater • Feb. 13, 14 & 15

N

by Martin Brady

ashville Ballet’s Attitude, the third major program in its 2014–15 season—following Swan Lake  and The Nutcracker—finds the company taking advantage of a welcome opportunity to extend the range of its gifted dancers. Here,  the vision of established, wor l d - c l a s s c hore og r a phe r s m e r ge s w i t h cutting-edge and classic musicians and composers, with the ensemble’s movement enhanced in part by a uniquely complementary contribution from the world of visual art.  The latest Attitude,  February 13–15  at TPAC’s Polk Theater, presents three distinctive pieces to the Nashville dance audience, two of them local premieres and the third a revival of a work previously performed in Music City.   

The program opener, Fanfare, features six dancers performing the choreography of Graham Lustig, an internationally recognized choreographer and teacher—and also artistic director of his own company in New Brunswick, New Jersey.

Fanfare pays homage to Lustig’s longtime f riend and fellow artist Singapore’s Choo San Goh, capturing the essence of Choo’s elegant, linear style. “Fanfare  challenges the performers with its super-virtuosity,” says Sharyn Mahoney, the ballet’s director of artistic operations. “It’s difficult work, similar to dancing Stravinsky, with his wild time signatures.” This is the second time Nashville Ballet has performed one of Lustig’s works. 

56 | February 2015

NashvilleArts.com

Oil lamps sparkle on burgundy wine While words of old become the words of new Poetic gestures always seem to end in perfect rhyme While shadows frame the room with a piece of mind I was born too late I’m a hundred years behind I was born too late If I could only go back in time Born Too Late – Rusty Wolfe

T

his is a verse and chorus from a song I wrote and recorded almost forty years ago. How true it is still today and how well those words have served me. I continue to be romanced by a way of life that was before my time.

Often I find damaged pieces of something old that has enough of its form left to show that it was once glorious. To many people, these remnants are considered beyond repair. I enjoy the challenge of resurrecting them and dreaming about what they might become in this new, contemporary world. While shopping at a local antique mall, I found the remains of an old printer’s cabinet from a now-defunct Tullahoma newspaper. It once housed thousands of small pieces of movable type. It had only two of its original twelve drawers. The frame was severely damaged, and none of the slanted top was intact. I had always wanted a cabinet to hold my print-block collection, and I saw an opportunity to resurrect this one-hundred-year-old gem.

“Since the start of York & Friends Fine Art, I have advertised monthly with Nashville Arts with excellent results . . . This publication, and the people connected with it, promote, support, and give back to the arts.” – Ron York, York & Friends Fine Art

The intricate rhythms and engaging themes of the music come courtesy of British composer and pianist Graham Fitkin, whose oeuvre falls broadly into the minimalist and post-minimalist categories.  Fitkin is particularly known for his works for solo and multiple pianos, and here his percussively charged Flak will be rendered by four onstage pianists seated at two pianos—Bruce Dudley (a jazz pianist and professor at Belmont University), Chris Smallwood (pianist for Beatles imitation group RAIN), Elena Bennett (who has performed with Nashville Ballet multiple times), and Robert Marler (musician with the Nashville Symphony and professor at Belmont University).  

Pieces & Parts

I followed the lines of the original frame, adding decorative panels on the sides to replace the missing wood. I topped those panels with metal print type, creating small, framed pieces of history.

I salvaged the one good drawer with a hundred small compartments inside to preserve the true spirit of the original piece of furniture and used it as the top drawer to this new cabinet. The rest of the wood was used to construct deeper, more conventional drawers. I utilized some period Eastlake bin pulls from my collection to dress up the fronts.

The new cabinet is a very refined piece of contemporary furniture, although I chose to leave the primitive legs to showcase the cabinet’s original, rougher style. This one detail reveals its true worn and weathered past. Normally, you would see the entire cabinet scrapped and only the drawer salvaged because it can be used as wall-hung collection storage. For more about Rusty Wolfe and Finer Things Gallery, visit www.finerthingsgallerynashville.com.

PHOTOGRAPH BY LAWRENCE BOOTHBY

– Cindi Earl, Cindi Earl Fine Jewelry

– Jim Williams, Williams American Art Galleries

Three Nashville Jewelers wiTh wildly differeNT aesTheTics creaTe The way we see accessories iN 2015

Attitude

“Everywhere I go someone comments about Nashville Arts Magazine—not only about the content, but the beautiful quality throughout the publication.”

s

by Sally Schloss

Ge m

Lily Hansen’s latest literary offering shines a light on those who shine

lle

Word of Mouth

“Through Nashville Arts Magazine, much can be learned not only from the articles, but from the advertising. As an advertiser, Williams Galleries has gained clientele from our gallery ads depicting diverse items that expand the inquisitiveness and excitement of the reader. The magazine is highly professional and is a great credit to Nashville.”

vi

– Timothy Evans, Red Feather Gallery

PHOTOGRAPH BY ANTHONY MATUL A

PHOTOGRAPH BY BRETT WARREN

ACCOLADES

34 | December 2014

NashvilleArts.com

Rusty Wolfe is a painter, sculptor, furniture designer, and entrepreneur. His works are available at fine art galleries around the country and locally at Finer Things.


DISTRIBUTION DOWNTOWN

Corvidae Collective Red Feather Gallery The Nashville Entrepreneur Center Koto The Frothy Monkey on 5th Ave. Omni Hotel Hatch Show Print Crema Tennessee State Library and Archives Creative Artist Agency Manuel ET Burk Avenue Real Estate Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce Tennessee Arts Commission TPAC TN State Museum Hermitage Hotel Nashville Public Library Panera Puckett’s The Arts Company The Rymer Gallery Tinney Contemporary Dunn Bros. Coffee First Bank Schermerhorn Metro Arts Commission TN Arts League The Frist Avenue Bank Cummins Station Plaza Artist Materials Dury’s 417 Union Street Restaurant

MUSIC ROW

Haynes Galleries Bradley, Arant, Boult, Cummings

THE GULCH

Lucchese Urban Flats Two Old Hippies Turnip Truck Carter’s Vintage Guitars Gallery Ravin

WEDGEWOOD HOUSTON Zeitgeist Gallery David Lusk Gallery Julia Martin Gallery Seed Space/Track One

FORREST HILLS

Granny White Market

GREEN HILLS

King Jewelers Paul LeQuire Gallery Williams American Art Gallery Cheeseburger Charlie’s Cumberland Assisted Living Martin Companies Zeitlin & Company Cumberland Gallery Noshville Whole Foods The Lipman Group

Richland Fine Art Uptown’s Smoke Shop Bella Linea Pilkerton Realtors 10,000 Villages Parnassus Books The Wine Shoppe Food Company Ashblue Crow’s Nest Digs Interiors J. Craighead Bud’s Liquors and Wine Fridrich & Clark Realty Gus Mayer Table 3 Junior League Bennett Galleries Kalamata’s Green Hills Public Library

BELLE MEADE

Cheekwood Gordon Jewish Community Center Le Peep Clearing House Consignment York and Friends Fine Art Gallery Bread & Co. Belle Place Cleaners Belle Meade Mansion Cindi Earl Jewelry West Meade Wine and Liquors Ibiza Belle Meade Wine and Liquor

BERRY HILL

Monell’s Restaurant Sam & Zoe’s Cafe Yellow Porch Gas Lamp Antiques NPT The Woodbine Coffee Company Finer Things Gallery

Sarratt Gallery Nashville Marriott at Vanderbilt

MIDTOWN

Mohsenin Galleries Noshville Midtown Gallery Local Color Midtown Wine & Spirits J J’s Market and Cafe

WEST END

Barnes and Noble Vanderbilt Bookstore Anderson Design Group Centennial Art Center Parthenon Tin Angel Woodland’s Indian Restaurant City National Bank Atmology Community Cafe Nashville Marriott at Vanderbilt University American Center

WHITE BRIDGE AREA

The Marquee at Belle Meade Nina Kuzina Abba’s Oriental Rugs Artifacts French King The Wine Chap Jamie Picnic Cafe Nashville Bank & Trust French C. Patterson Real Estate Belle Meade Dermatology & Skincare Beveled Edge Bella Carte Gift Shop Lumen Belle Meade Starbucks

SYLVAN PARK

Karmel Skillington Koi The M.L. Rose Pub

Fabu LeQuire Gallery Star Bagel Local Taco Nashville Ballet Nashville Opera

12 SOUTH

LEIPER’S FORK

8TH AVENUE

The Label Frothy Monkey Portland Brew

Leu Center for the Arts Nouveau Classics Chago’s Bongo Java

Embrace Studios Serenite Maison Country Boy Leiper’s Creek Gallery The Copper Fox West & Company Joe Naturals David Arms Gallery (The Barn) Yeoman’s

HILLSBORO VILLAGE

FRANKLIN

BELMONT

Fido’s Belcourt Theatre Jackson’s The Recording Academy

VANDERBILT

The Vanderbilt Eye Institute The Curb Center Vanderbilt University Art Department

Whole foods Case Wine Koi Sushi Sweet Cece’s William Powell Franklin Theatre Bob Parks Realty Pucketts Meridees Mellow Mushroom

Gallery 202 Damico Frame and Art Gallery Landmark Booksellers Artisan Guitar Southgate Studio The Factory at Franklin B. Wilker Interiors E. J. Sain Jewelers Heritage Foundation Rare Prints Gallery Walton’s Antique Jewelry Jack Yacoubian Jewelers

BRENTWOOD

Brentwood Library Fifty Forward Martin Center Mercedes Benz Jaguar Porche Audie Dabble Studio Moon Wine & Spirits Pear Tree Ave. Puffy Muffin Fridrich & Clark Realty LLC Pilkerton Realtors Local Taco

EAST NASHVILLE

Barista Parlor East Side Story Pied Piper Creamery Main Street Gallery Watanabe Restaurant Portland Brew Ugly Mugs Calypso Cafe Rumours Wine, East Wonders on Woodland Art & Invention Gallery Bongo Java Woodland Wine The Turnip Truck Marche The Red Arrow Paro South Creative Suites Grand Avenue Prema Collection Gallery

GERMANTOWN

Monell’s Lazzerolli Nashville Jazz Workshop/Jazz Cafe Gallery Simin “O” Gallery at Marathon Village Woodcuts Gallery and Framing on Jefferson Street

METROCENTER Lexus Crest Cadillac Watkins St. Thomas Metro NPR Paper and Ink Arts

DONELSON/MT. JULIET

Connie’s Frame Shop Robin’s Gallery Picture This Gallery Dance Theatre of Tennessee

SPRINGFIELD

Springfield Inn Gallery

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