J U LYâ€“ O C T O B E R 2 0 17
Louisa McElwain, Desert Rain God, 2009. Oil on canvas. Museum purchase with funds provided by an anonymous donor.
The future influences the present just as much as the past. â€“ friedrich nietzsche
HUMANS HAVE LONG BEEN INTERESTED IN THE PROSPECT OF TOMORROW. ALWAYS ELUSIVE, IT IS THE PLACE IN WHICH OUR BEST-LAID PLANS LIVE, WHERE OUR DREAMS TRANSFORM INTO REALITIES NOT YET BEHELD. IT IS A BRIGHT SPOT OF HOPE IN THE DARKNESS, BECAUSE, IN THE WORDS OF A FAMOUS LITERARY HEROINE, AFTER ALL, TOMORROW IS ANOTHER DAY. HERE AT PHOENIX ART MUSEUM, THE BEST OF THE PAST AND THE PRESENT BLEND TO CREATE THE KIND OF PLACE THAT CAN CHANGE THE FUTURE. ART MUSEUMS ARE REVOLUTIONARY SPACES, WITH THE POWER TO CHANGE THE WAY WE SEE THE WORLD, IGNITING OUR IMAGINATIONS, DRAWING US CLOSER TOGETHER. THESE ARE THE KINDS OF PLACES WHERE WE CAN FALL IN LOVE WITH LIFE ALL OVER AGAIN. COME. HONOR THE PAST. LIVE THE PRESENT. AND LOVE THE LIMITLESS POSSIBILITIES OF TOMORROW.
Phoenix Art Museum Board of Trustees 2017
VICE CHAIRS Rose Papp and Jon Hulburd
TREASURER Mark Feldman
SECRETARY Alice Bazlen
CONTENTS. JULY – OCTOBER 2017
3 Letter from the Director
21 Hot Night
4 The Checklist
22 New Member Benefits
6 Past / Future / Present: Contemporary Brazilian Art from the Museum of Modern Art, São Paulo
24 Acknowledgements Circles of Support Corporate Council Membership 21st Century Society
8 Border Crossings 10 Philip C. Curtis 12 Sheila Pepe
28 Palette 29 The Museum Store
14 James Galanos
30 Why I Give
16 Infinite Light
31 Museum News
18 See More
32 Coming Soon: Iris van Herpen
image credits: 1. Alfredo Ramos Martínez, La Malinche (Young Girl of Yalala, Oaxaca) (detail), c. 1940.
Oil on canvas. Museum purchase with funds provided by the Friends of Mexican Art. 2. Sheila Pepe, Put Me Down Gently (detail), 2014. Parachute cord, laces, yarn and hardware. Installation view at the Des Moines Art Center, Iowa. Collection of the artist. Photo by Rick Lozier Photography. 3. Marissa Roth, A pilgrim climbs the steps of the Potala Palace in Lhasa (detail). May 2007. Kodachrome film photograph. © Marissa Roth.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Tony Astorga Ryan Backlund Alice Bazlen Matthew Boland John Bouma Donald Brandt Jo Brandt Drew Brown* Amy Clague* Larry Clemmensen Amy Cohn Mike Cohn Joan Cremin Denise Delgado Jacquie Dorrance* Eileen Elliott Carter Emerson Mark Feldman Erin Gogolak Michael Greenbaum* Paul Groves Meryl Haber, MD Diane Halle Nancy Hanley Lila Harnett* Jon Hulburd Tim Jones
Jane Jozoff Ellen Katz Ken Kendrick Margot Knight Alan W. Kosloff Joe Lampe Sally Lehmann David Lenhardt Sharron Lewis Judy Linhart Dennis Lyon* Lori Massey Garrett McKnight Francis Najafi Doris Ong Rose Papp Jim Patterson David Rousseau Deanna Salazar Jay Schlott Suzanne Selig Ann Siner Adam Singer Angela Singer Raymond Slomski Meredith von Arentschildt * Honorary Trustee
FROM THE DIRECTOR. Friends, Dear Past/Future/Present is the headliner exhibition for
The same goes for our upcoming exhibition schedule, which reflects the range of Phoenix Art Museum’s the fall at Phoenix Art Museum. Featuring Brazilian collections. From the past, one of the Museum’s founders, art from the collection of the Museum of Modern Art, the artist Philip C. Curtis, is now contextualized within São Paulo, this presentation continues the Museum’s the extraordinarily creative New Deal era, a 1930s federal tradition of showcasing the best of contemporary Latin work-relief program that included artists. The Asian American art through important loan exhibitions and art department celebrates the culture of Tibet through our own distinctive collection. It is also an international Infinite Light, a photographic view of that mountain collaboration between our own Shawn and Joe Lampe civilization. The always-popular fashion design Curator of Latin American Art, Vanessa Davidson, and the premier contemporary art museum in Brazil. One of the goals of ONLY BY HONORING OUR PAST AND PLANNING WELL FOR the Museum is “to bring the world to OUR FUTURE WILL PHOENIX ART MUSEUM BE ABLE TO Phoenix and Phoenix to the world,” another proud tradition that exposes SERVE ITS COMMUNITY NOW AND IN THE DECADES TO COME. our local community to the best art from across the globe. department pays homage to one of the great American Past/Future/Present could also serve as a rallying cry for designers, James Galanos, who impeccably dressed museums in the 21st century. Only by honoring our past the elite for decades. Contemporary art is represented and planning well for our future will Phoenix Art Museum by an exhibition of the work of Sheila Pepe, who fuses be able to serve its community now and in the decades to conceptualism with feminism and craft. come. Non-profit museums, like Phoenix Art Museum, And so we establish the building blocks of Phoenix Art exist to serve the public, and its collections are held in the Museum’s future – by saluting the past, pointing to the public trust to benefit its community. A museum that was future, and reflecting the present. started by local volunteers, Phoenix Art Museum now belongs to everyone. With gratitude, The Museum’s eclectic collections are particularly appropriate for our diverse audiences – there’s something AMADA CRUZ for each of us. The Sybil Harrington Director and CEO Phoenix Art Museum
LETTER FROM THE DIRECTOR
Slow Art and Mindfulness Summer Series
Members' Family Summer Celebration Party
Every Thursday during July and August | noon – 12:45 pm
August 3 | 4 – 7 pm
The Art of Calm
Scientific studies show that mindfulness can relieve anxiety, depression, pain, and stress by changing the way we think and feel. Our new summer series blends mindfulness meditations with careful observation of art. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org. Presented in collaboration with Hospice of the Valley. Generously sponsored by Hemera Foundation.
(thə\chek-list\) 1.) A list of artwork to be included in an exhibition or installation. 2.) A guide to can’t-miss events and happenings at Phoenix Art Museum.
Beat the summer heat with art-making, music, snacks and fun for all ages! Family through Fellow-level Members are welcome. RSVP | firstname.lastname@example.org
Prints Charming INFOCUS Members' Print Share August 19 | 10 am – 3 pm Singer Hall
Summer of Love Contemporary Forum Summer Film Series: Why Can't We Live Together? July 19 | 6:30 pm Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner August 16 | 6:30 pm To Die In Jerusalem September 27 | 6:30 pm I Am Not Your Negro This summer, enjoy a diverse range of free films addressing narratives of difference, resentment, hope, and beauty, in an effort to make sense of our common humanity. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org.
Sponsored by Contemporary Forum and Lisa Sette Gallery.
See original work created by the members of INFOCUS, the Museum's photography support group. From family photographs, photojournalism, and art photography, members will share three photographs in an informal setting. Free. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org.
Desert Dwellers Art Talk with scott b. davis
September 6 | 7 – 8:30 pm Singer Hall In conjunction with Longer Ways to Go, photographer scott b. davis will discuss the photograph Dead Man, Colorado Desert by Edward Weston. Free for Museum Members. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org. Sponsored by INFOCUS.
Auction House Antics Art Lovers’ Book Club: The Improbability of Love: A Novel by Hannah Rothschild September 6 | 1 pm or 5:30 pm September 8 | 2 pm September 9 | 11 am This sweeping narrative and cast of colorful characters takes the reader behind the scenes of a London auction house, as one woman unwittingly uncovers some of Europe's darkest secrets. Space is limited. RSVP required. Contact email@example.com with questions or cancellations. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org.
Journey East Asian Arts Council First Wednesday Programs September 6 | noon Virtue and Valor: Sikh Art and Heritage October 4 | noon Relics from the Deep: Ceramics from Vietnam's Hoi An Shipwreck Join us for First Wednesday talks in the Asian galleries. Included with general Museum admission and free for Members. Afterward, enjoy a no-host group lunch. For more information, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Highways and Byways Middle of the Road: Artist Lecture with Kōzō Miyoshi September 13 | 7 – 8:30 pm Singer Hall Photographer Kōzō Miyoshi will discuss his photographs of Route 66 that inspired the Museum's exhibition Longer Ways to Go. Free for Museum Members. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org
Lunch and Learn
Housekeeping: Preparing Your Art for the Future
College Night October 18 | 6 – 9 pm Explore and create at this fall's College Night. Enjoy music in the galleries, stop at a food truck, or create art inspired by the special exhibition, Past/Future/ Present. Free for all higher-education students with ID. Students also receive a discounted $2 ticket to Past/Future/ Present. For details, contact email@example.com.
Art and Legacy Planning Seminar Series October 24 | noon – 2 pm or 4 – 6 pm Learn more about donating art as part of your estate plan. This seminar illuminates the Museum's processes of donation and questions regarding art and wealth preservation. Tickets required. Free for 21st Century Society members. RSVP | tickets.phxart.org
A free art-making event for all ages and skill levels. 3:30 – 7:30 pm Wednesday, July 19 Wednesday, August 30 Wednesday, September 27 Wednesday, October 18
Members Make It!
For young artists ages 5-12. RSVP firstname.lastname@example.org 10:30 am – noon Saturday, July 22 Saturday, August 19 Saturday, September 23 Saturday, October 28
New Year, New Art Contemporary Forum Art Auction January 27, 2018 Join us for Arizona’s most exciting art-auction event, the Contemporary Forum Art Auction, on Saturday, January 27, 2018! Grow your collection, party with like-minded art lovers, and support the Museum. Tickets on sale in November. Contact 602.307.2029.
Discount Tire Free Family Weekend
Generously sponsored by Discount Tire.
Hats July 8, 9
Global September 9, 10
Hot August 12, 13
Place October 14, 15
For details, visit phxart.org/events.
Past/Future/Present: Contemporary Brazilian Art from the Museum of Modern Art, São Paulo September 1 – December 31 Steele Gallery
GLOBAL LOCAL ROOTS VIEW I
n an era of globalization, old stereotypes of Brazil as a land of Carmen Miranda and carnaval have begun to give way to views of a burgeoning economy, beset by income inequalities. As our understanding of Brazilian culture transcends tourist attractions and nightly-news talking points, what does this mean for the question of authenticity? How can we begin to approach the essence of a complex culture that many of us know only through commercialized, highly-mediated images? this page:
1. Penna Prearo, São todos filhos de...Deus III (They Are All Children of...God III), 1999. Photograph. Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo Collection, Gift of The Morgan Guaranty Trust Company of New York. Photo by Penna Prearo. 2. Lia Chaia, Minhocão (detail), 2006. Video (color, sound, c. 18’). Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo Collection, Loan from Eduardo Brandão and Jan Fjeld. Photo by Edouard Fraipont. opposite page: 1. Odires Mlászho, Marcus Aurelius (da série: Cavo um fóssil replete de anzóis) (Marcus Aurelius [From the series: I Dig Up a Fossil Full of Hooks]), 1996. Photograph. Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo Collection, Gift of José Mindlin. Photo by Romulo Fialdini.
that unite these artists are recurrent allusions to shared experiences, indigenous mythologies, social norms (and transgressions), and national art histories (both in homage and subversion). As the exhibition's title alludes, contemporary Brazilian artists maintain a creative dialogue with past national artistic traditions while looking toward the future with a global perspective and boundless creativity. Past/Future/Present is a singular opportunity for American audiences to experience an in-depth look at the practice of contemporary Brazilian artists now recognized as the pioneers of their generation. It is also the first large-scale exhibition in the United States to feature the Museum of Modern Art, São Paulo’s extraordinary collection.
In Past/Future/Present, it quickly becomes evident that brasilidade or “Brazilianess” is not necessarily tied to physical geography. Rather, key aspects
Visiting Latin American Artist Talks October 11 Laura Lima
December 13 Jac Leirner
The exhibition features 70 artworks created by 59 artists primarily between 1990 and 2010 in diverse media, including painting, sculpture, installation, photography, video, and performance, as well as several historical anchors from the 1970s that illustrate conceptual continuities between past and present. During the course of the exhibition, three featured artists will travel from Brazil to Phoenix to give public lectures on their artistic practice. Beginning in August, the Museum will also host a Past/Future/ Present film series, bringing an even wider view of Brazil to Phoenix through screenings of five films. Past/Future/Present: Contemporary Brazilian Art from the Museum of Modern Art, São Paulo is organized by Phoenix Art Museum in collaboration with the Museu de Arte Moderna, São Paulo (MAMSP). This exhibition is made possible through the generosity of the Diane and Bruce Halle Foundation.
logan lecture series:
November 8 Vik Muniz
WHAT, IN OTHER WORDS, IS “BRAZILIAN” ABOUT CONTEMPORARY BRAZILIAN ART? The upcoming exhibition, Past/Future/ Present: Contemporary Brazilian Art from the Museum of Modern Art, São Paulo, examines this question in the context of artistic practice. For the first time in the history of Arizona, Past/Future/ Present brings to Phoenix Art Museum a panorama of the most innovative art produced in Brazil from the 1990s to the 2010s. This varied selection of works highlights the perils of any attempt to define some quality approaching authenticity, or essence. When the artists' shared nationality is the common denominator, what other qualities make one work akin to others? What, in other words, is “Brazilian” about contemporary Brazilian art?
See More Past/ Future/ Present:
Tickets available at tickets.phxart.org. Sponsored by Kent and Vicki Logan.
August 27 Central Station September 17 Vidas Secas October 1 Bye Bye Brazil November 11, 12 Waste Land December 17 High-Rise For more details, please visit phxart.org/ exhibition/mam-saopaulo. Sponsored by Angela and Leonard Singer.
clockwise from the top left: 1. Willard Nash, Untitled (Santa Fe Landscape) (detail), c. 1925. Oil on canvas. Museum purchase with
funds provided by Betty VanDenburgh and Western Art Associates in honor of its 40th Anniversary 2. Eanger Irving Couse, Watching for Game (detail), not dated. Oil on canvas. Gift of Mr. John B. Mills. 3. Maynard Dixon, Home of the Desert Rat (detail), 1944-1945. Oil on canvas. Bequest of Leon H. Woolsey. 4. Alfredo Ramos MartĂnez, La Malinche (Young Girl of Yalala, Oaxaca) (detail), c. 1940. Oil on canvas. Museum purchase with funds provided by the Friends of Mexican Art. 5. Alexandre Hogue, Pedro the Zealot (detail), 1933. Oil on untempered Masonite. Museum purchase with funds provided by an anonymous donor.
Border Crossings: Mexico and the American Southwest
Through Summer 2018 Marshall and Hendler Galleries
his year, Phoenix Art Museum's storage vaults are receiving extra care and attention as they are undergoing some major procedures. In order to facilitate vital updates to fire-prevention and plumbing systems, the Museum will temporarily close its North Wing galleries, throughout the duration of the construction through April 2018. Fortunately, this move represented the safest, most efficient way to allow for important improvements while safekeeping the Museum's collections. Solving the Museum's space issues inspired creativity and collaboration among curatorial departments. Vanessa Davidson, the Shawn and Joe Lampe Curator of Latin American Art, and Betsy Fahlman, adjunct
curator of American art, have collaborated to rehome American works of art alongside works by Mexican artists. Border Crossings: Mexico and the American Southwest speaks to the region’s shared heritage and cultural commonalities, in addition to underscoring the powerful resources in the Museum’s permanent collection. As Gilbert Vicario, the Selig Family Chief Curator, said, “Preparing for the move required that we conduct a more thorough audit of the objects stored in our vaults, which provided our curators with a unique opportunity to develop a deeper understanding of the works in our collection. What resulted is a thoughtful presentation of the art of Mexico and the American Southwest, which we are especially excited to share with our community.”
The works featured, all created between 1916 and 1950 and drawn from internal collections, re-enact across gallery walls a cultural conversation that has been taking place between Mexico and the United States throughout centuries of shared history. The lens of focus includes four broad themes: women artists, landscape, indigenous subjects, and portraits. Other works affected by this move will also be on view in new spaces throughout the Museum. European art will be on view in Selections from the Schorr Collection, located in the Harnett Gallery in the South Wing and the Ullman Gallery, on the first floor of the North Wing. Rarely-seen works by Philip C. Curtis will be on view as part of the exhibition Philip C. Curtis: The New Deal and American Regionalism.
Border Crossings: Mexico and the American Southwest is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum’s annual fund.
Philip C. Curtis: The New Deal and American Regionalism Through May 20, 2018 Lewis Gallery
INDUSTRIAL arts T
he works of Philip C. Curtis are a mainstay of Phoenix Art Museum. His ethereal, surrealistinspired figures and stark, deserttone color palette are a comforting presence in the Museum, his paintings beloved companions who have long held their treasured place in the Ullman Gallery, as the Museum, and the city itself, continues to grow and expand around them.
However, even the most stalwart presence has more dimensions than one may realize. The Museum's new exhibition, Philip C. Curtis: The New Deal and American Regionalism, explores one of Arizonaâ€™s most historicallysignificant artists from a fresh point of view. Though the works on view may have changed, temporarily calling a different gallery home, this new exploration of Philip C. Curtis reminds us that his legacy is deeply inextricable from the very fabric of our Museum. The exhibition highlights Curtis' work not only as a painter, but also as a museum administrator and arts advocate from 1937-1945. Curtis, who came to Phoenix in 1937 to run the Phoenix Federal Art Center, emerged during a brand-new era for artists in the United States. After the stock market crash in 1929 and the resulting
Great Depression, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt implemented sweeping reforms, including the Works Progress Administration (WPA) and other relief programs. During this period, the federal government became a major patron of the arts for a relatively modest investment. As a result, a period of artistic abundance ensued. Art as a federally-funded initiative exploded in every state, with a rich regional variation. Painters and muralists received recognition with laborers as equal participants in the WPA. The experiences of Curtis illustrate the ways in which, through these programs, the influence of artists and art advocates can have a profound effect on the future of a community and its economic growth. In Phoenix, the civic traditions established
during this time became the catalyst for the founding of Phoenix Art Museum in 1959. This exhibition features works by Curtis before, during, and after his time in Phoenix, as well as works by other artists supported by federal programs including two of the Centerâ€™s teachers, Lew Davis and Kathleen Wilson. The broad scope of the exhibition touches on a web of themes, all interconnected through the art and personal history of Curtis from the mid-1930s until the end of World War II. Featured works touch on themes from Arizona geography and heavy industry to women artists, Native Americans, and even Arizonaâ€™s Japanese internment camps instituted at the beginning of World War II. Philip C. Curtis: The New Deal and American Regionalism is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund.
page 10: Philip C. Curtis,
Industrial (detail), 1943. Tempera on board. Gift of the Philip C. Curtis Restated Trust U/A/D April 7, 1994. page 11, top to bottom: 1. Philip C. Curtis, Landscape with Destruction (detail), 1944. Watercolor on illustration board. Gift of the Philip C. Curtis Restated Trust U/A/D April 7, 1994. 2. Philip C. Curtis, Spacial Study (detail), 1944. Tempera on illustration board. Gift of the Philip C. Curtis Restated Trust U/A/D April 7, 1994.
Sheila Pepe: Hot Mess Formalism
October 14, 2017 â€“ January 28, 2018 Anderman, Marcus and Marley Galleries
CRAFT C RCLES
Sheila Pepe, Put Me Down Gently (detail), 2014. Parachute cord, laces, yarn and hardware. Installation view at the Des Moines Art Center, Iowa. Collection of the artist. Photo by Rick Lozier Photography.
he work of contemporary artist Sheila Pepe may be viewed through a number of different perspectives, each with its own case to be made. Her installations, expansive crocheted structures that overwhelm even the furthest corners of the galleries they seek to infiltrate, engage viewers unabashedly in a dialogue about feminism, gay rights, and queer theory. The materials with which Pepe produces her signature form of crochet, such as shoelaces, rubber bands, or other industrial leftovers, speak to a postmodern aesthetic and themes of economic class. In the words of the artist herself, "There are different stories I could tell you about my work. I choose to tell the ones most effective in the opportunity provided."
forms of art-making. Because Pepeâ€™s works are often site-dependent and site-responsive, they pose a critical challenge to traditional boundaries of museum display, an essential feature of her sculptural practice.
BECAUSE PEPEâ€™S WORKS ARE OFTEN SITEDEPENDENT AND SITE-RESPONSIVE, THEY POSE A CRITICAL CHALLENGE TO TRADITIONAL BOUNDARIES OF MUSEUM DISPLAY.
For more than twenty years, Pepe has constructed these large-scale, ephemeral sculptures made from domestic and industrial fibrous materials, inviting viewers to contemplate a range of stories told in a language of loosely crafted abstraction. As the first mid-career survey of her work, Sheila Pepe: Hot Mess Formalism reflects on Pepe's remarkable body of work to date, with a focus on the artist's engagement with feminist and craft traditions that counter our notions of recognized or accepted
Beginning on October 14, Museum visitors will experience Pepe's immersive structures, objects, and works on paper. From a remake of her Women Are Bricks installation to an enigmatic series of objects with names like (summer thing) and different thing, Pepe's work proves innovative and inviting in its challenge to conventions and receptivity to multiple interpretations. Sheila Pepe: Hot Mess Formalism is organized by Phoenix Art Museum and curated by Gilbert Vicario, the Selig Family Chief Curator. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund. The exhibition will travel to the Everson Museum of Art in Spring 2018. It is accompanied by a fully-illustrated catalog with contributions by Julia Bryan-Wilson, Elizabeth Dunbar, Lia Gangitano and Gilbert Vicario. The publication is designed by Miko McGinty, Inc. and will be distributed by DelMonico Books.
A Tribute to James Galanos
August 19, 2017 – January 7, 2018 Ellman Gallery
a tribute to
from left to right: 1. James
Galanos, Dress, 1955. Silk chiffon. Gift of Mareen Allen Nichols. Photo by Ken Howie. 2. James Galanos, Jacket and dress, 1988. Silk crepe and lace with bead embroidery. Gift of Mr. James G. Galanos. Photo by Ken Howie. 3. James Galanos, Dress, 1987. Lace, silk matelassé and silk taffeta. Gift of Mr. James G. Galanos. Photo by Ken Howie.
Tribute to James Galanos is Phoenix Art Museum's homage to the late American designer (1924-2016). A Los Angeles-based designer, Galanos was one of few to have had a successful career as both a fashion designer and Hollywood costumer. Perhaps best known as First Lady Nancy Reagan's preferred designer, Galanos produced couture-quality ready-towear garments for a celebrity clientele over the course of five decades. Galanos was born in Philadelphia in 1924. A first-generation American born to Greek parents, he and his three sisters were raised working in their parentsâ€™ South New Jersey restaurant, where he was first inspired by the elegantly-dressed female customers. His early career was characterized by its variety: Galanos spent time working in New York as an assistant to Hattie Carnegie, sketching for costume designer Jean Louis at Columbia Pictures in Hollywood, and apprenticing with couturier Robert Piguet in Paris. Galanos established his own label in Los Angeles in 1951, then isolated from the fashion capitals of New York and Paris. Until his retirement in 1998, Galanos dressed some of the most famous women in the world, including Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, Marilyn Monroe, Diana Ross, and Grace Kelly. His work is renowned for its superior-quality materials and fabrics, and he was the recipient of numerous awards. He was the first to be honored with a bronze plaque in 2000 on New York's Fashion Walk of Fame. Galanos was a supporter of Phoenix Art Museum, and personally donated a group of his designs to the collection in 1990. The exhibition will highlight works worn by Nancy Reagan, Sybil Harrington, Kitty Carlisle Hart, Ann Bonfoey Taylor and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, and others made for contemporary collectors including Tatiana Sorokko and Susanne Byram. The installation will include 40 ensembles that span the five decades of his career as well as never-before-seen photographs from his personal archives. A Tribute to James Galanos is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund.
first row, from left to right: 1. White Tara wall mural painted inside a prayer chapel at Ganden Monastery (detail). September 2010. 2. 1,000 year-old
Cypress tree with prayer flags, considered a holy site near Shalu Monastery (detail). May 2007. 3. Pilgrim holding a bag filled with yak butter for offerings at the stupa of Gyantse Kunbum (detail). May 2007. second row, from left to right: 1. After morning prayers, a lone monk stands in a doorway leading from the main sanctuary at Sakya Monastery (detail). May 2007. 2. Prayer flags on a high pass overlooking Jalsa, a towering eleventh-century Buddha cut into the rock face, near Lhasa (detail). September 2010. third row, from left to right: 1. A gerbera daisy floats in a large vat of water where offerings of small Yuan notes have sunk to the bottom, at Jokhang Monastery in Lhasa (detail). September 2010. 2. Mother and son leave Tashilhunpo Monastery in Shigatse, after making their pilgrimage to honor the Buddha’s birthday (detail). May 2007. 3. Buddha’s foot with offerings of rice and money inside a small prayer room at the stupa of Gyantse Kunbum (detail). May 2007. fourth row, from left to right: 1. Old and holy pine tree with prayer flags, in central Tibet near the southern border with Nepal (detail). May 2007. 2. A pilgrim climbs the steps of the Potala Palace in Lhasa (detail). May 2007. All photographs © Marissa Roth.
A WALK THROUGH THE I
Infinite Light: A Photographic Meditation on Tibet
September 23, 2017 – February 18, 2018 Asian Gallery
nfinite Light can only be described as a visual poem in the form of a long, single sentence. Narrating the sequence of photographs is a rich, varied intonation of color that, as it flows, unfurls in the colors of the Tibetan prayer flags. Emanating from views of monks, holy spaces, nature, and art, the deep blues and purples of twilight skies slowly swell and burst into saturated, pulsating reds before they melt into soft, leafy greens and rich golden-yellows. The colors ebb and flow in the rarefied mountain air, and in their totality come to compose a unified poetic expression, a visual love letter to Tibet.
tones of red and orange while capturing subtler earth tones and rendering the truest photographic black. In the artist's words, the film's potential for visual contrast was integral to the project. “It is this contradiction and duality that I continually search for and respond to visually, as I believe that they are the seen metaphors for all that exists.”
Experienced as a whole, the series embodies artist Marissa Roth's original vision for the exhibition – a continuous linear sentence evoked in photographs, brought to life with pigmented ink on watercolor paper. Roth, a photojournalist, traveled to the country in 2007 and 2010 to produce an ethnographic study that focused on Tibetan Buddhist practice and devotion. The resulting photographs and book reflect the inner and outer journeys of the places Roth traversed, revealing a creative vision that speaks to the experience of Tibet in a deeply affectionate, almost reverential voice.
While sequencing the photographs, Roth underwent an unintentionally meditative practice of her own. In order to meticulously adjust the images' order, she hung prints on several tall boards, around which she walked continuously, mirroring the Buddhist practice of a walking meditation, in which the experience of movement provides a path to mindfulness and awareness. The artist translated this experience to the exhibition itself. The closely-spaced photographs are arranged clockwise, referencing the directional movement of Tibetan monasteries and shrines. Visitors are encouraged to contemplate the images at their own meditative pace.
THE COLORS EBB AND FLOW IN THE RAREFIED MOUNTAIN AIR, AND IN THEIR TOTALITY COME TO COMPOSE A UNIFIED POETIC EXPRESSION, A VISUAL LOVE LETTER TO TIBET.
During her travels, Roth used Kodachrome film. Kodachrome, which is no longer produced, was considered the ‘black and white’ of color film for its dramatic highlights and deep shadows. The film allowed Roth to punctuate lush
Infinite Light: A Photographic Meditation on Tibet is organized by Marissa Roth Photography and Photokunst. It is made possible through the generosity of Asian Arts Council, a support group of Phoenix Art Museum.
See these can’t-miss exhibitions before they’re gone.
SAMURAI: ARMOR FROM THE ANN AND GABRIEL BARBIER-MUELLER COLLECTION* Through July 16 | Steele Gallery
Journey back in time to discover the life, culture, and pageantry of the revered and feared Japanese Samurai warriors through remarkable objects from one of the best and largest collections in the world. *Specially-ticketed exhibition. Samurai: Armor from The Ann and Gabriel Barbier-Mueller Collection is organized by The Ann & Gabriel Barbier-Mueller Museum: The Samurai Collection. Its Phoenix premiere is made possible through the generosity of: the J.W. Kieckhefer Foundation and the Margaret T. Morris Foundation, with additional support provided by the Virginia C. Piper Charitable Trust, the E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter Foundation, Sharron and Delbert R. Lewis, Roberta Aidem, APS, Blue Cross Blue Shield, and Asian Arts Council.
VIRTUE AND VALOR: SIKH ART AND HERITAGE
Pay homage to the celebrated rites and rituals of athletic pursuits and their depiction in works of art throughout the ages.
Organized thematically, this exhibition traverses a visual journey of Sikh religion and history from its origin more than 500 years ago to the present day.
Good Sport is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund.
Virtue and Valor: Sikh Art and Heritage is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. The Museum expresses its appreciation to the Khanuja family for their support of Asian art.
Through September 3 | Orientation Gallery
Through November 5 | Sikh Art Gallery
2016 CONTEMPORARY FORUM ARTISTS GRANTS WINNERS WITH PATRICIA SANNIT, THE 2016 ARLENE AND MORTON SCULT CONTEMPORARY FORUM ARTIST AWARD RECIPIENT Through September 17 | Anderman and Marley Galleries
The work of the 2016 Contemporary Forum Artists Grants winners will be exhibited in conjunction with the work of Patricia Sannit, the 2016 Arlene and Morton Scult Contemporary Forum Artist Award Recipient. This exhibition is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of Contemporary Forum, a support group of Phoenix Art Museum.
LONGER WAYS TO GO: PHOTOGRAPHY OF THE AMERICAN ROAD Through October 15 | Norton Gallery
The most recent collaboration between Phoenix Art Museum and the University of Arizona’s Center for Creative Photography (CCP), Longer Ways to Go: Photography of the American Road explores the symbiotic relationship between photography and the folklore of the American highway, including the emblematic Route 66. Longer Ways to Go is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of INFOCUS, the photography support group of Phoenix Art Museum.
2017 INFOCUS PHOTOBID EXHIBITION AND AUCTION October 21 – November 15 | Norton Gallery Visit tickets.phxart.org for details.
The 2017 PhotoBid features a unique selection of contemporary photographs, photography books, and photography-related opportunities on which to bid. All items will be auctioned on November 16, benefiting Phoenix Art Museum and its photography support group, INFOCUS. The 2017 INFOCUS PhotoBid Exhibition and Auction is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of INFOCUS.
ALEXANDER CALDER: AN OUTBURST OF COLOR Opens September 9 | Orientation Gallery
Drawn exclusively from the permanent collection, Alexander Calder: An Outburst of Color features a selection of works on paper by the 20th–century American artist (1898-1976). These spontaneous and lively works fuse abstract and figurative elements into a single work of unrestrained imagination. Alexander Calder: An Outburst of Color is organized by Phoenix Art Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund.
SELECTIONS FROM THE SCHORR COLLECTION On View | Harnett and Ullman Galleries
One of the most important collections of Old Master and 19th-century paintings in the world, the London-based Schorr Collection is renowned for loaning many of its works to public museums on a long-term basis. The selections on view include a full-length 17th-century portrait by Antony van Dyck from his Genoa period and prints from three series by Francisco Goya: Los Caprichos, Disasters of War, and Los Proverbios (19th century). Selections from the Schorr Collection is organized by Phoenix Art Museum and made possible through the generosity of David and Hannah Lewis. This long-term loan was made possible through the generosity of Friends of European Art, a support group of Phoenix Art Museum, Nancy Hanley, and Mary and Bill Way.
YOUR LEGACY IS HIS FUTURE. A good life is one made up of small, meaningful moments. Those moments happen in the places where families, large, small, and everything in between, can come together. Places like Phoenix Art Museum. When you make a planned gift to the Museum, you ensure that your family, for generations to come, will have a place to unite, grow, and dream. Your legacy becomes so much more than a financial gift. It becomes a future.
Weâ€™d love a chance to tell you more about our planned giving program and the 21st Century Society. Rossi Todorova, Major and Planned Giving Officer 602.257.2169 | email@example.com
PRESENTS please save the date
NOV 4 2017 AT SIX THIRTY IN THE EVENING
Featuring the U.S. premiere of artwork from the Museum of Modern Art, SĂŁo Paulo. Enjoy the hottest entertainment, performances, drinks, and food inspired by the best of Brazil! Individual tickets begin at $750. Additional VIP pricing and sponsorship opportunities are available. For more details, please contact Camellia Rowland at firstname.lastname@example.org. Formal invitation to follow. For advance reservations: email@example.com | 602.307.2012 All proceeds from this event directly support exhibitions and educational programming at Phoenix Art Museum.
t Phoenix Art Museum, change is a good thing. The changing of seasons means new, exciting exhibitions; it means cultivating fresh perspectives on time-honored traditions. New visitors remind us of what we work toward every single day: creating spaces for joy and creativity to take root and flourish, rain or shine. It’s only fitting, then, that we’ve made some positive changes to our Membership and Circles of Support programs. Thanks to your feedback, we’ve made some enhancements to better serve those who support us. We’re thrilled to announce a newand-improved set of benefits so that you can explore, engage, and enjoy in a way that only Members can. After all, this is your Museum.
NEW MEMBER BENEFITS
CIRCLES OF SUPPORT
All Members at the Individual Plus* level and above receive the following core benefits:
All Circles of Support members at the Directors Circle level and above receive:
Individual Plus | 1 year / $80 or 2 years / $144
Directors Circle | $1,500
• Unlimited general admission (including specially-ticketed exhibitions) for two adults • Invitations to Members-only exhibition preview days • Discounts at The Museum Store and Palette restaurant • Subscription to PhxArt Magazine and ARTbeat e-newsletter • Discounted tickets to concerts, films, seminars, and activities • Opportunity to join Museum support groups • Invitations to Senior Coffee Socials (Members 65 and older) *Previously known as Dual Level.
Additional membership levels receive added benefits which include, but are not limited to, the following: Family | 1 year / $90 or 2 years / $162 • Invitations to monthly Members Make It! Contributor | 1 year / $135 or 2 years / $243 • Free reciprocal admission to 1,000+ museums and institutions Supporter | 1 year / $250 or 2 years / $450 • Invitations to exclusive exhibition opening celebrations Sponsor | 1 year / $500 or 2 years / $900 • Invitations to special members-only tours Fellow | 1 year / $1,000 or 2 years / $1,800 • Invitation to behind-the-scenes insider tour Questions? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org. For details, please visit phxart.com/support.
• Unlimited general admission for themselves and accompanied guests • Free reciprocal admission to 1,000+ museums and institutions • Discounts at The Museum Store and Palette restaurant • Invitations to exclusive Circles events that include exhibition previews, receptions, lectures, and tours • Recognition on the donor board and Circles of Support roster, and in PhxArt Magazine • Opportunity to join Museum support groups Additional levels receive benefits which include, but are not limited to, the following: Connoisseurs Circle | $2,500 • Invitations to select private collections and in-home receptions Trustees Circle | $5,000 • Private tour with focus on connections, collections or conservation with lunch at Palette Presidents Circle | $10,000 • Cultural travel opportunities Founders Circle | $25,000 • Opportunity to host a curatorial salon in your home Benefactors Circle | $50,000 • Private "Behind the Scenes" Museum tour and dinner with the Museum Director and Chief Curator Questions? Contact email@example.com. For details, please visit phxart.com/support.
NEW MEMBER BENEFITS
The Museum gratefully acknowledges those whose annual gifts support our exhibitions, educational programs, activities and services for the community.
Circles of Support BENEFACTORS CIRCLE $50,000+
Roberta Aidem *Mr. and Mrs. Drew M. Brown Lee and *Mike Cohn The *Dorrance Family Foundation Bud and Gerry Grout The *Diane and Bruce Halle Foundation *Ellen and Howard C. Katz *Mr. and Mrs. James S. Patterson, Jr. *Sue and Bud Selig Iris and *Adam Singer FOUNDERS CIRCLE $25,000+
Allison and Bob Bertrand Pivotal Foundation, *Francis and Dionne Najafi Dawn and *Jay Schlott The °Gary and Diane Tooker Family Foundation
PRESIDENTS CIRCLE $10,000+
Anonymous (1) Jett and Julia Anderson Milena and *Tony Astorga *Ryan and Jody Backlund *Alice and Jim Bazlen °Debbie and Brent Berge *Matthew Boland and Christopher Greulich *John and Bonnie Bouma Ginger and *Don Brandt *Jo and Bill Brandt *Amy Clague Carol and *Larry Clemmensen Andrew and *Amy Cohn *Joan D. Cremin *Denise and Bob Delgado *Eileen Elliott and Frank Mauer *Carter and Susan Emerson *Mark and Diana Feldman *Erin and John Gogolak Heather and *Michael D. Greenbaum *Paul and Mary Beth Groves *Dr. and Mrs. Meryl Haber *Mrs. Lee T. Hanley *Lila Harnett *Jon and Carrie Hulburd *Tim and Shannon Jones *Jane and Mal Jozoff Randy and *Ken Kendrick *Margot and Dennis Knight Mark and Betsy Kogan
Judy and *Alan Kosloff *Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O. Lampe °Richard and *Sally Lehmann *David and Dawn Lenhardt Del and *Sharron Lewis Jan and Tom Lewis Sam and *Judy Linhart Janis and *Dennis Lyon *Lori and Michael Massey *Garrett McKnight °Susan and Mark Mulzet Dr. and *Mrs. Hong-Kee Ong *Rose and Harry Papp *David Rousseau *Deanna and Randy Salazar *Ms. Ann Siner *Angela and Leonard Singer Pam and *Ray Slomski Jane Wallace Thorne Charles and *Meredith von Arentschildt TRUSTEES CIRCLE $5,000+
Anonymous (1) Betty and Frank Barber Craig and Barbara Barrett Uta Monique Behrens °John and Oonagh Boppart Betsy and Kent Bro Richard and Ann Carr Larry Donelson Cheryl J. Hintzen-Gaines and Ira J. Gaines Beverly N. Grossman Phil and Susan Hagenah Judith Hardes Jeanne and °Gary Herberger Ricki Dee and John Jennings Jones Wajahat Family Carol and Kenneth Kasses Vicki and Kent Logan Sheldon & Marianne Lubar Charitable Fund Diane and Larry McComber Pat and Keith McKennon Matthew and Mary Palenica Doug Riley Gail Rineberg Lois and John Rogers Barbara and Jeffrey G. Schlein Shoumaker Family Fund Julie and Barry Smooke Nancy Swanson Patricia and Paul Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Tratt Mrs. Betty Van Denburgh Gilbert Waldman and Christy Vezolles °Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Weil III Dr. Judith G. Wolf
CONNOISSEURS CIRCLE $2,500+
Anonymous (1) Joan Benjamin and Larry Cherkis James T. Bialac Katherine and Charles Case Marc and Mary Ann Cavness Mr. and Mrs. Tom Chauncey, II Mary Beth and Joe Cherskov Maureen and John Chestnut The Clements Family Edie and James Cloonan Robert and Vanne Cowie Betsy and Jim Donley Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Donnelley, III Cheryl and Jeffrey Fine Judy and Bill Goldberg Dean and Taylor Griffin Kevin and Terri Healy Karen and Bob Hodges Rachel and Jonathan Hoffer Doris and Martin Hoffman Family Foundation Dr. Bill Howard and Iris Wigal Nancy Husband °Dr. Eric Jungermann Ellen and Bob Kant Dr. and Mrs. Jamie Kapner Ravi and Sherry Koopot °Carolyn R. Laflin Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Lavinia Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Lorenzen Mrs. Herbert J. Louis Roger and Victoria Marce Steve and Janice Marcus Cindy and °Don Martin Sandra Matteucci °John H. Morrell Michael and Jane Murray Fred and Linda Nachman Stuart and Carol Nierenberg Carol Orloski Robert and Myra Page John J. Pappas Saltlick Family Trust John and Claudia Schauerman Jacqueline Schenkein and Michael Schwimmer Mary and Stanley Seidler Charles and Rowena Simberg Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smalley, Jr. °Diana E. and Paul B. Smith Barbara Steiner Joan and Roger Strand Barbara and Jim Sturdivant °Betty Lou Summers Edie Taylor and Christopher Price
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony M. Turchi Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Vecchione Charles and Vonnie Wanner °Mr. and Mrs. William G. Way William C. Weese, M.D. Dr. Anthony T. and °Eileen Ong Yeung DIRECTORS CIRCLE $1,500+
Anonymous (15) Judy Ackerman and Richard Epstein Sara and °Alvan Adams Rebecca Ailes-Fine and Peter Fine Dr. Dan and Miriam Ailloni-Charas Bert and Jill Alanko Makenna and Mike Albrecht Caralee Allsworth Benny and Janet Alon Barbara J. Anderson Megan and John Anderson Ellen Andres-Schneider and Ralph Andres Jeanne W. Archer Gwynne Autrey Lon and Ellen Babby °Judson C. and Nancy Sue Ball Linda and Jim Ballinger °Peter and Pari Banko Linda and John Barkman Carol Barmore Adelante Foundation/Nadine and Eddie Basha Pamela Bass Bookey and Harry Bookey Neil Berman David and Susan Berman Lynne Beyer and R. Nicholas Loope °Regina and °Peter Bidstrup/ The Bidstrup Foundation Connie and Jim Binns Marshall and Dale Block Ms. Helen Bobince Mrs. Cerelle Bolon Herb and Betty Bool °Donna and Gus Boss Marel and Bryan Brady Nancy and Joe Braucher Linda H. Breuer Nancy and Chuck Brickman Eric and Dorothy Bron Marilyn Brophy Sumner Brown and Lyn Bailey Ross and Pam Buchmueller Robert Bulla Sue Bunch Rebecca Burnham and Robert James J. Scott Burns Mr. Joe Bushong and Mr. Chad Christian Rhett and Kay Butler Dain and Sue Calvin
Please note: This list recognizes those who have made a gift between May 1, 2016 and May 31, 2017. Jerry and Shelley Caniglia Mary K. Carey and Lois Tatelman Jerry and Stefanie Cargill Philip Carll Judge and Mrs. Earl H. Carroll Deborah G. Carstens Iris Cashdan-Fishman Sandy Chamberlain and David Kest Jill Christenholz and Mark Stapp Anne and Fred Christensen Michael and Kathleen Christodolou Marilee and David Clarke Julie and Wes Clelland Jim and Maria Cockrum Don° and Susan Cogman Matt and Dedrie Cohen Elaine and Sidney Cohen Libby and Joel Cohen Deborah and Richard Cookson °Joyce Cooper Lattie and Elva Coor °Mr. and Mrs. John Cotton °Bruce Covill and Lucia Renshaw Ted Cunningham Glenn and Robyn Cushman Robert and Sheryl Damico Nancy L. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Michael DeBell Luino and Margaret Dell'Osso Robet M. Dixon JoAnne Doll Harold Dorenbecher and Mary Heiss Robert and Peggy Dunn Sydney D. Dye and L. Michael Dye Gary Egan and Daniel Holterman Judith and John Ellerman Stella and Gil Exler Maureen and Tom Eye Jill Faber and Gary Suttle Dale and Mary Fedewa Matthew and Michele Feeney Richard and Suzanne Felker Harve A. Ferrill Katalin Festy-Sandor Noel and Anne Fidel °Jack Fields, III George and Ann Fisher Anita Fishman Amy Flood and Larry West Dr. Stephen and Madeleine Fortunoff Susie and Don Fowls Wendy Franz and Bob Wirthlin Dr. and Mrs. Jack A. Friedland °Mrs. Donald F. Froeb Barbara Gant Allison Gee
Dyan and George Getz Paul Giancola and Carrie Lynn Richardson Elton Gilbert Kenneth and Janet Glaser Angela and Jeffrey Glosser Sara and Marvin Goldberg Dr. David and Joan M. Goldfarb Alan and Elaine Goldman °Richard and Susan Goldsmith Frank and Betsy Goodyear Judy Gordon Peter and Wendy Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm J. Gowen, Jr. Victoria and Rod Granberry Karen and James Grande Stephen Green Mr. and Mrs. James E. Grier The Harold and Jean Grossman Family Foundation Peter and Sondra Grossman Sam Gualtieri M.D. John and Sally Gushee Jackie and Larry Gutsch Tracy L. Haddad Sharon Halliday and Joseph Lee Ms. Ashley Harder Dr. Oliver and Sharon Harper Karen and Lawrence Harris Marilyn W. Harris Dr. and Mrs. Douglas Hauser Michael Hawksworth and Nori Homco Judy and Stuart Heller Maxine Henig Ms. Mary Beth Herbert and Mr. Cecil Penn Linda Herman Paul and Yinglu Hermanson Lori and Howard Hirsch Lynda and Arthur Horlick Mimi and David Horwitz Christine Hughes Betty Hum Andrew Hurwich Mr. and Mrs. William A. Jackson Scott and Cathy Jackson Linda and Albert Jacobs William and Kimberly Jacobsen Jeff and Sarah Joerres Kirsten Peterson Johansen Curtlin and Rachel Johnson, Esq. Millicent Jones Gigi Jordan and Bob Patterson Lynn and Larry Kahn Barbara and Donald Kammerzell Donald Karner and Kathryn Forbes Ruth R. Kaspar Draga S. Kellick
Brian and Carol Kenney Kathy and Fred Kenny David and Susan Kessler Parvinder Jit Singh Khanuja and Parveen Khanuja °Andrew B. and Wan Kyun Rha Kim Bernard and Jeanette Kirk Eleanor and Bruce Knappenberger Carolyn Refsnes Kniazzeh John A. Knight James and Ina Kort Susan Kovarik and Brian Schneider Judy Krolikowski James and Debra Larson Marilyn Larson Bruce and Jane Lawson Ellen and Philip Leavitt °Gene and Cathie Lemon Christian and Jean Lester Thomas S. and Sheri A. Levin Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Levine Shirley and Jerry Lewis Eleanor Light Marilyn and Dale Lillard Dr. Dorothy Lincoln-Smith °K. David and Ann Lindner Christine Lowery-Nunez and Rick Nunez Cassandra Lucas and Andrew Miller Don and Debra Luke °Mr. James Lundy and Dr. Michele Lundy Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Lupica Carol Ann and Harvey Mackay Ginnie Maes and Myron Weinbach Jeffrey and Tiia Mandell Paul Manera Celia Maneri and Steve Godsey °Paul and Merle Marcus Paul and Ann Markow Andrea Markowitz and Patrick O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. James Marsh Martha Martin Lynda Martin and Joe Squatrito Philip and Susan Matos Mim J. McClennen Carol and °Howard McCrady °Jim and Jean Meenaghan Janet and John Melamed James and Ana Melikian Arthur Messinger and Eugenie Harris Naomi Caras-Miller and Alvin H. Miller Jolyn and Earl Miller Norman and Carol Miller Sherrell Miller John and Carolyn Miller Doris and Eliot Minsker °Alice and Jesse Monongye
Larry and Sherry Montgomery Sarah and Hiram Moody Mike and Cindy Moore David and Judee Morrison Marita Muhr Ed and Kay Nadel Mark Nemschoff and Barbara Crisp Lynn S. Neuville Robert and Mary Newstead Gene and Connie Nicholas Richard B. and °Patricia E. Nolan Kenneth O'Connor and Deedee Rowe Kay and Walter Oliver Dawn and Michael Olsen Barbara and Donald Ottosen Leah Pallin-Hill and Bryan Hill Camerone Parker and Robert McCulloch, M.D. David and Mary Patino Carol and Richard Peairs Jody Pelusi Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Perla Janet and Malcolm Persen Helen J. Pierson Blair and Lisa Portigal Helene and Joseph Presutti Mrs. Maritom K. Pyron Joanne and James Rapp Cathy and Tom Reahard Donna Reining David and Suzie Restad Betsy Retchin Ida Rhea Sunnie Richer and Roger Brooks Lynn and Herb Rigberg Donn and Patricia Roberts Stephen and Constance Robin Rosalind Robinson Kim and Steve Robson Elaine Rose Barry and Elizabeth Rosensteel Merle and Steve Rosskam Diane Roush Mary Ell Ruffner Sandra and Earl Rusnak Vincent and Janie Russo Val and Ray Sachs Mary and Tom Sadvary Paul Sakion and Ginger Cornell Jana Sample Stella and Mark Saperstein Claire Sargent James and Linda Saunders Stephen and Lois Savage Janice C. Schade Beth Schermer and Sam Coppersmith
Charles and Adrienne Schiffner Carol and Randy Schilling Jacqueline and Paul Schulz Fred and Arleen Schwartz Sheila Schwartz Laurie and Matt Scott Arlene and Morton Scult Larry Seay and Barbara Walchli John and Patricia Seybolt F. William Sheppard and Range P. Shaw Don and Sandra Sherline Paula and Arlie Sherman Diane L. Silver and James R. Condo Diane and Jay Simons Craig and Linda Fontana Smith Bill and Ilene Smith Donald and Dorothea Smith Lynne Smith °Charles and Marron Snead Mr. and Mrs. Richard Snell Beth Cummings Solem Jean and Scott Spangler Woody and Nancy Spivey Bud and Judy Stanley Lou and Larry Stein Jeffrey Steinfeldt and Kristy Bonn Cita and Irwin Stelzer Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Stern John and Ellen Stiteler °Betsy and Bruce Stodola Donna Stone Miesha Stoute Paula and Jack Strickstein Sean Sweat Mr. and Mrs. Michael Taylor Mrs. Janice Tekofsky Gail and Dan Tenn Kathy and Fritz Thomas Anne and Steve Thomas Fred and Gail Tieken Dr. and Mrs. Richard Towbin °Fred and Mary Tucker Pat and Phil Turberg Jacquie and Merrill Tutton Betsy Vincent and Norm LaZar Janis S. and Paul F. Walsh Patricia Ann Walsh Judith Washor Annie Waters and Bob Ryan °Steve and Ann Wheeler Bob and Pat White Trudy and Steven Wiesenberger Mildred B. Williams Gretchen and Dick Wilson Ronald G. Wilson and Bonnie Naegle-Wilson Georgia Ray and R. Stephen Wolfe Paul and Katherine Wolfehagen Stephen and Robin Woodworth Ruth Worden Del and Diana Worthington Norma and Conrad Wredberg Matt and Carlissa Wright Pat and Barry Yellen Joyce R. Young Micki and Paul Zatulove °Judy Zuber
Members FELLOW LEVEL $1,000+
Martin Baumrind Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bell Karen and Gary Bethune David and Martha Bills Paul and Christine Branstad Brenna C. Brooks and Jon Gabrielson Walter and Patricia Cosand Leslie Dashew and Jack Salisbury Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Denk Drs. Frances and Paul Dickman Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Farrer Roberta D. Hall Mary G. Hamilton Mary and Gates Hawn Marilyn and Jerry Hayden John and Martha Hayes Anne Herman Jensen Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Horowitch Penny and Arnold Horwitch Mr. and Mrs. Mark E. Howard Annie Hsu and Juan Carrillo Dr. Norma F. Kafer and Mr. James Gordon Mr. and Mrs. John Lucking Tom and Roberta Lyle Dr. and Mrs. Walter H. Magen Mrs. Theodore Montague Mr. and Mrs. Patrick F. O'Malley Mrs. Eldonna R. Otto Lorri and Stan Payton Teresa K. Quale Drs. Joseph and Anna Scherzer Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shull Kurt A. Slobodzian and Patricia A. Weegar Joe and Madonna Smyth Sandra Staehle and Keith G. Johnson Mrs. Mary Louise Sunderland Richard and Carolyn Szatkowski Mark and Mary Timpany William C. Torrey Spencer and Alexander Valentine Gerald Weiner Stephen and Jeanne Winograd Sheila Zuieback Zaplin Lampert Gallery
Corporate Council CORPORATE BENEFACTORS LEVEL $50,000+
APS Cox Communications Discount Tire JPMorgan Chase & Co. PetSmart
CORPORATE FOUNDERS LEVEL $25,000+
AZ-Lifestyle Magazine BlueCross BlueShield of Arizona SRP The Phoenician UMB Bank of Arizona Wells Fargo Wells Fargo Private Bank
CORPORATE PRESIDENTS LEVEL $10,000+
Arizona Bank & Trust Arizona Taste Catering Bank of America BMO Harris Bank Corporate Presentation Network David E. Adler Fine Rugs Hyatt Regency Phoenix John Brooks, Inc. Macy’s Inc. Maricopa Community Colleges My Sister's Closet Tarbell’s US Airways CORPORATE TRUSTEES LEVEL $5,000+
Alliance Bank of Arizona Ameriprise Financial, Inc. AZ Big Media Barnes & Noble Booksellers Bonhams Bruce Brown Catering Cambria Creations in Cuisine Catering Cullum Homes DOXA Arizona, Ltd. DOXA Central, LLC Edward Jones Gammage & Burnham, PLC Larsen Gallery Main Dish Neiman Marcus Group Pearson & Company Phoenix Suns Snell & Wilmer, LLP Sotheby’s Tilt Gallery Versant Capital Management WORKSBUREAU architecture
CORPORATE CONNOISSEURS LEVEL $2,500+
Christie’s M Catering by Michael’s Practical Art, LLC Sacks Tierney P.A. The Red Book
CORPORATE DIRECTORS LEVEL $1,500+
Art Solutions & Installations, LLC azarchitecture.com/Jarson & Jarson Buse Printing & Packaging Calvin Charles Gallery Courier Graphics Corporation Dickinson Wright Fennemore Craig, PC French Designer Jeweler, Inc. Goodmans Interior Structures Greystar J.W. Harris, Inc. Jet Linx Scottsdale Lisa Sette Gallery Inc. P.S. Studios, Inc. Quench Fine Wines Southwest Gas Corporation
Southwest Rubber and Supply Co., Inc. The Westin Phoenix Downtown
Foundations, Trusts, Organizations, & Government BENEFACTORS LEVEL $50,000+
Arizona Commission on the Arts Arizona Costume Institute Contemporary Forum Friends of European Art J.W. Kieckhefer Foundation Margaret T. Morris Foundation Men’s Arts Council National Endowment for the Arts The Diane and Bruce Halle Foundation The Dorrance Family Foundation The Kemper and Ethel Marley Foundation The Virginia M. Ullman Foundation Thunderbird Charities Virginia C. Piper Charitable Trust William Randolph Hearst Foundation FOUNDERS LEVEL $25,000+
Asian Arts Council INFOCUS Jane A. Lehman and Alan G. Lehman Foundation Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture
PRESIDENTS LEVEL $10,000+
Canada Arizona Business Council Herbert H. and Barbara C. Dow Foundation Western Art Associates Women’s Metropolitan Arts Council TRUSTEES LEVEL $5,000+
CONNOISSEURS LEVEL $2,500+
Arizona Humanities Council De Falco Family Foundation, Inc. Maurice R. and Meta G. Gross Foundation DIRECTORS LEVEL $1,500+
Cole-Belin Education Foundation
21st Century Society The 21st Century Society recognizes those who have ensured the Museum’s future by making a testamentary provision or other planned gift naming Phoenix Art Museum as a beneficiary of a gift of $5,000 or greater.
Anonymous (2) Sara and °Alvan Adams Annie Allen Milena and *Tony Astorga Linda and James K. Ballinger Dr. and Mrs. John A. Bamberl °Peter and Pari Banko *Alice and Jim Bazlen Uta Monique Behrens Viola F. Bernstein Ben Bethel
Maria Ramos Martinez Bolster Oonagh and °John Boppart *John and Bonnie Bouma Linda Breuer LaVerne Beall Burhans Joe Bushong Iris Cashdan-Fishman Marc and Mary Ann Cavness Mr. Sandy Chamberlain and Dr. David Kest Jae and Diann Christensen Chad Christian *Amy S. Clague John M. Clements, II Karen J. Clements Kristin E. Clements °William W. Clements Elaine W. and Sidney A. Cohen George and Mandy Cohen Pat and Gary Cohen Lee and *Mike Cohn Mr. and Mrs. °Jerry Colangelo Charles Coronella Harry R. Courtright °Bruce Covill and Lucia Renshaw *Joan D. Cremin Dorothy and Herold Crume °Joseph and Kathy D’Amico *Denise and Robert Delgado °A. J. Fleet Dickey Marnie Dietrich Gary J. Egan and Daniel A. Holterman Murray and Cecile Epstein *Mark and Diana Feldman Sharon and Victor Figarelli Kate Forbes Sharyn and Stuart Frankel Cheryl Hintzen-Gaines and Ira Gaines Mr. and Mrs. William Gardner Dr. Paul and Amy Gause °Richard and Susan Goldsmith Heather and *Michael Greenbaum Pamela Grieco *Paul and Mary Beth Groves Stephen and Marcia Guerrant Rose O. Gustafson *Meryl H. Haber *Mrs. Diane Cummings Halle *Mrs. Lee T. Hanley Terrence M. Hanson *Lila Harnett Myrna Harrison Mary Heiss and Harold Dorenbecher Lynette Heller Mary Beth Herbert Dr. Bill Howard Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Husband Ray and Dee Isham Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. (Hank) Johnson Stanford S. Johnson *Jane and Mal Jozoff °Dr. Eric Jungermann Karen Justice Don Karner Ruth R. Kaspar *Ellen Katz Mohammad and Vernita Khosti Dottie Kobik Dr. and Mrs. Ravi Koopot
*Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O. Lampe *Sally Lehmann Tochia and Stan Levine *Sharron Lewis Linda Ligon Dr. Dorothy Lincoln-Smith and Dr. Harvey Smith *Judy and Sam Linhart Thomas and Julianne LaPorte °James and Dr. Michele Lundy Janis and *Dennis Lyon James and Dhira Mahoney Jeffrey Manley Paul and Merle Marcus Mrs. Jinx McCreary Dr. Herbert and Susan Miller Roy and Mary Miller John H. Morrell Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moses Susan and Mark Mulzet °Steve and Dr. Kristen Nelson Robert and Mary Newstead The Nieto Family °Patricia and Richard Nolan June Olson Harry and *Rose Papp *Jim and Anita Patterson Cecil W. Penn Mr. and Mrs. Manuel A. Perez Linda Peshkin Mr. and Mrs. John Phelps Kelly Puziss Don L. Randolph Karen Randolph Donna and Jonathan Reining °Gail Rineberg Mr. and Mrs. Lew Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Robinson Valerie J. Rosenthal Mary Ell Ruffner Elaine and Timothy Ryan C. Angus Schaal Miriam Schaeuble Dawn and *Jay Schlott Steve and Anita Schultz Barbara D. Shear Melanie D. and Richard I. Shear Rowena Simberg Iris and *Adam Singer *Angela and Leonard Singer Pamela and *Ray Slomski Dr. Jerry N. Smith and Vickie Hamilton-Smith Helen Spacek Becky Curtis Stevens Patricia Stillman Roxie Stouffer Joan and Roger Strand Paula Strickstein °Betty Lou Summers V.T. and Vicky Tarulis Allyson J. Teply George Thiewes French Thompson Diane and °Gary Tooker Betty W. Van Denburgh Irene H. Vasquez and Mildred B. Williams Abran C. Villegas
Charles and *Meredith von Arentschildt Joan von Germeten James von Germeten Ms. Susan von Hellens °William G. and Mary Way °Louis A. and Daryl G. Weil Naomi and Gerald Weiner Steve and Ann Wheeler Carol D. Whiteman Ronald Wilson and Bonnie Naegle-Wilson Georgia Ray and R. Stephen Wolfe Robin and Stephen Woodworth °Mares Jan Wright °Judy and Sidney Zuber, M.D.
21st Century Society Legacies Realized Dr. Robert Adami Joan and Lorenz Anderman Eleanor Ableson Ruth and Hartley Barker George K. Baum II LeRoyce Bennett Pat Burney Lynne and Warren Brown °Yvette Ward Bryant Mabel and James Cahill John M. Clements Spiro Cakos Jane Pearson Collamer Mary Moore Coughlin Mary Meeker Cramer °Philip C. Curtis Ralph Dudley Daniel Paul Hyde Davies Barbara C. Dow Nancy L. Durham Lucille B. Earle Liese Lotte and Albert Eckstein Jeannette Shambaugh Elliott Darby and Herschel Epstein Carol and Harold Felton Arthur Fishman, M.D. Eunice Fort Nancy Gale Forrester Margaret P. Gale George F. Getz, Jr. Marie Connor Girardin Ruth Gunston Bobbie Haas Delbert Harr °Sybil Harrington Margareta Harris Kax and °G. Robert Herberger Barbara Turner Hitchcock Hugh Hard Horner Margaret Iglauer °Edward “Bud” Jacobson Vivienne B. Jennings Eva Jungermann Sharon Lee Ketai Margaret Kirkpatrick Helen M. Kollmeyer-Herzberg Betty M. La Fevers Helen Lawler
Frances Leonard Orme Lewis Elizabeth B. MaGuire Maxine and Jonathan Marshall Miriam A. McKeown Mary K. O’Malley Maurine Mueller Gerald H. Myers °Mr. and Mrs. L. Roy Papp Herbert L. Pratt Margarite Mary Ramond Mildred E. Reed °Ginger K. Renner Allan Richard Reznikoff Steve Rineberg Genevieve D. Roach Lucy Roca Marguerite Roll °Betty & Newton Rosenzweig °Jay S. Ruffner Evelyn and Ernest Sauer Frederick J. Schweitzer Jeanette and Bernard Schmidt Charles A. Simberg Mary and Lee Slater Carolann Smurthwaite Marjorie and George Springer Carolyn Schulte Frances Hover Stanley Mildred N. Starr Helen C. Tarbox Astrid L. Thomas Florence Van Norden Ruth Bank Weil Florence Woolsey Baroness Carl von Wrangell
Let Us Thank You If you have already included Phoenix Art Museum in your estate plans, please let us know. We would love an opportunity to thank you for your generosity, to make sure the purpose of your gift is fully understood and will be appropriately allocated, and to recognize you as a member of our 21st Century Society so that you can begin to enjoy those benefits immediately. Contact Rossi Todorova, Major and Planned Giving Officer, at 602.257.2169 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Arizona Five Arts Circle * Board Member ° Past Board Member
f a m i l y
a f f a i r
stuffed with a rich mixture of shredded chicken and creamy cheese.
To most Brazilians, the idea of taking only a half-hour lunch is a strange, foreign practice. Brazilian culture generally regards o almoço, the midday meal, as a sacred event. More than a chance to fuel up nutritionally, lunchtime represents an opportunity to replenish one's spirits, and to relish joyful moments with family and friends.
For the main course, Brazilian entrées are made to share among friends. Staple selections include grilled chicken or beef skewers and hearty stews. For the more adventurous looking to try a uniquely Brazilian flavor, a dish of arroz com pequi, featuring chicken, rice, and pequi, a fruit popular in the centralwest regions of the country, is another excellent option to pass along the table.
n Brazil, there is a joke that if a lunch in the U.S. lasts longer than 30 minutes, it must be a business lunch.
MORE THAN A CHANCE TO FUEL UP NUTRITIONALLY, LUNCHTIME IN BRAZIL REPRESENTS AN OPPORTUNITY TO REPLENISH ONE'S SPIRITS, AND TO RELISH JOYFUL MOMENTS WITH FAMILY AND FRIENDS. Try some Brazilian-inspired menu ideas from Palette's Executive Chef, Becky McIntyre, at your next lunch gathering. Savor traditional Brazilian flavors as well as the slow-cooked joy of dining in good company with these delicious dishes: An appetizer for the table is the perfect way to ease into a long, laid-back meal. Pastéis, or Brazilian empanadas, are small dumplings generously stuffed with hearts of palm, sautéed onions, and black olives. Coxinha, or Brazilian croquettes, are deep-fried morsels
PA L ET T E
For a deliciously-sweet ending to the full-bodied flavors of o almoço, the dessert of choice includes a passion fruit mousse and a strong cup of coffee to sip over lingering conversation. In Brazil, lunchtime needn't come to an abrupt halt when the food runs out; there's no rush when it comes to loved ones. To see what items will be featured on Palette's Past/Future/Presentinspired menu, visit us at phxart. org/palette.
This summer, beat the heat with these cool accessories that will spice up any fashion ensemble. Whether a gift for someone special, or just a chance to treat yourself, these unique pieces offer a new take on traditional summer jewelry. 1
Paper ‘Lace 1 ORIGAMI NECKLACE
Hi-Yo Silver! 5 LASSO CUFF
$49.00 | $44.10 MEMBER’S PRICE
$65.00 | $58.50 MEMBER’S PRICE
Designed in France with 100% recyclable materials, this necklace pays tribute to the classic form of Japanese artistry and lies effortlessly against the skin for a beautifully dynamic look.
The perfect statement piece for any summer outfit, these lightweight, durable bracelets are laser-cut from stainless steel with a powder-coated finish. Various colors and styles available.
Heirloom Seed 2 CUBES TAGUA NECKLACE
Wake-Up Wear 6 MORNING EARRINGS
$39.99 | $35.99 MEMBER’S PRICE
$35.00 | $31.50 MEMBER’S PRICE
Made from tagua seed, which grows wild in the rainforests of South America, seven tagua cubes are distributed symmetrically around a delicate steel wire. This necklace is fair trade and ethically handmade in Colombia using ecofriendly dyes.
Add a little asymmetry to your outfit with these funky earrings. Handmade in Austin, Texas, with limited-edition Czech glass beads on copper jewelry wire.
In Flight 3 ANTIQUED-BRASS 3 BIRD NECKLACE
$45.00 | $40.50 MEMBER’S PRICE Show your love for all the colors of the rainbow with our color-wheel pendant. Presented in unique glass vial packaging, each refined cloisonné pendant is gilded in luminous 22-karat gold on a soldered 18-karat gold-dipped chain.
$35.00 | $31.50 MEMBER’S PRICE This dainty, antiqued-brass necklace with a sea-quartz gemstone on an adjustable chain will make anyone chirp with joy. Nickel-free, lead-free and hypoallergenic.
Rainbow Bright 7 COLOR-WHEEL PENDANT
Strands of Flair 8 SEVEN-STRAND 3 TRILOGY BRACELET
Chakra Awe 4 TRIPLE-STRAND TWISTED 3 CHAKRA CHOKER
$160.00 | $144.00 MEMBER’S PRICE
$150.00 | $135.00 MEMBER’S PRICE A gorgeous rainbow of frosted glass shapes with accenting faceted crystals, this choker is handcrafted in the U.S. from recycled glass.
This seven-strand trilogy bracelet offers the look of multiple bracelets in one package. Made from elegant Picasso window glass tiles from the Czech Republic. Various colors and styles available.
THE MUSEUM STORE
Why We Give
Dr. Parvinder Jit Singh Khanuja and Parveen Kaur Khanuja
started collecting about ten years ago. My family has a shared interest in history, and we began our collection together. Over the years, it continued to grow, and we asked ourselves, what will we do with all this art?
Our [Sikh Art Gallery] is designed to stimulate the mind and advance cultural awareness. It is about the love of seeing schoolchildren experience art for the first time. To be in the presence of art is good for the soul. Giving to the Museum makes me feel like a guardian for the community. As a donor, I have received far more than I have given. This is one of the highlights of my life, and the start of a great relationship with Phoenix Art Museum.
â€“ dr. parvinder jit singh khanuja WHY WE GIVE
From L-R: Sophie Jacobs, Rebekah Monahan, Jessica Palomo and Katie Rush
From L-R: Clay Smith, Jessica Terry, Rossitza Todorova, Jericho Galindo and Damon Woods
MUSEUM NEWS ARRIVALS
Sophie Jacobs has joined the Museum as a preparator. Previously, Jacobs served as assistant preparator at the Scottsdale Museum of Contemporary Art. Jacobs earned a BA in Museum Studies and Art History from Arizona State University.
Jericho Galindo has been promoted from gallery attendant to security officer. He began as a gallery attendant in January 2017.
Rebekah Monahan has joined the Museum as the collection move specialist. Previously, Monahan served as a skilled occupational intern at the Chandler Museum. Monahan earned a BA in Sociocultural Anthropology and Womenâ€™s Studies from Brigham Young University. Jessica Palomo has joined the Museum as the family programs assistant. Previously, Palomo served as an instructor of record at Arizona State University. She earned an MFA in Drawing from Arizona State University and a BFA in Sculpture and Drawing from Southern Methodist University. Katie Rush has joined the Museum as a preparator. Previously, Rush served as an intern at the Chandler Museum. Rush earned an MA in Museum Studies from Arizona State University. Clay Smith has joined the Museum as the senior corporate relations officer. Previously, Smith served as development manager at the Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of America. Smith earned an MA in Psychology from Colorado Christian University and a BS in Economics from Oklahoma State University. Jessica Terry has joined the Museum as the membership assistant. Previously, Terry served as an assistant language teacher with the Himeji Board of Education in Japan. Terry earned a BA in Studio Art from Azusa Pacific University. Rossitza Todorova has joined the Museum as the major and planned giving officer. Previously, Todorova served as development coordinator at the Arizona State University Art Museum. She earned a MFA in Painting and Drawing from Arizona State University and a BFA in Painting and Drawing from the University of Nevada, Reno.
Damon Woods has been promoted from gallery attendant to security officer. He began as a gallery attendant in December 2016.
NEW HIRES Gallery Attendants Raeanna Begay Caroline Billard Tatiana Bradasevic Tamara Dill Shawnta Porter Ethan Rhoads Samantha Sanchez Sonja White
Iris van Herpen: Transforming Fashion
February 24 – May 13, 2018 Steele Gallery
Iris van Herpen I
ris van Herpen: Transforming Fashion surveys 16 collections of the dynamic, innovative work of the Dutch designer. Van Herpen is widely recognized as one of fashion’s most talented, forwardthinking creators who continuously pushes the boundaries of fashion design. She is hailed as a pioneer for her adoption of 3-D printing as a garment construction technique. By fusing technology and traditional couture craftsmanship, van Herpen's work blends the past and the future into a distinct vision of the present. Iris van Herpen: Transforming Fashion is co-organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta and the Groninger Museum, the Netherlands. The exhibition was curated by Sarah Schleuning, High Museum of Art, and Mark Wilson and Suean van der Zijpp, Groninger Museum. It is made possible through the generosity of donors to the Museum's annual fund.
DON’T MISS OUT. BECOME A MEMBER. This special-engagement exhibition will be a ticketed event in addition to general admission, but offered free to all Museum Members. Become a Member today at phxart.org/membership.
Iris van Herpen, Dress (detail), fall/winter 2014. TPU-92A-1 with silicone coating. Museum purchase with funds provided by Arizona Costume Institute in celebration of their 50th anniversary.
Your happily-ever-after deserves a beautiful beginning. Inspiration around every corner. Visit pinterest.com/phxart/weddings to explore your possibilities.
Located on the corner of Central & McDowell Downtown Phoenix 602.307.2019 email@example.com | @phxart
Nonprofit Organization US Postage Paid Phoenix AZ Permit Number 402 Odires Mlászho, Marcus Aurelius (da série: Cavo um fóssil replete de anzóis) (Marcus Aurelius [From the series: I Dig Up a Fossil Full of Hooks]) (detail), 1996. Photograph. Museu de Arte Moderna de São Paulo Collection, Gift of José Mindlin. Photo by Romulo Fialdini.
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on the cover:
July - October 2017