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t design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Design Package

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts Victoria Jones Museum Exhibition Planning and Design vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

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Table of Contents Introduction Overview Audience Mission & Goals Bubble Diagram Look & Feel Design Vocabulary Thematic Section Plan Walkthrough Demolition Plan Partition Plan Plan Drawing Plan Lighting and Electrical Plan Axonimetric View Exhibition Drawings Elevations Construction Documents Logo & Colors Typical Graphics Graphic Schedule Element Schedule Budget

3 3-5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12-14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21-33 34-36 37-41 42 43-49 50-51 52-54 55

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

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Introduction This exhibition seeks to address a growing problem for performing arts venues in America, that of attracting and retaining younger audiences. The location of the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery is ideal for addressing this issue, since it is situated in the middle of the Avenue of the Arts, since it is directly accross the street from many performance venues, (including the oldest opera house in America still in use for opera) and most importantly, since it has a natural audience of college-aged youths, particularly youths who already demonstrate an interest in the arts, in performance, and in cultural production. This project focuses on the history of opera production in Philadelphia because this city has a rich history of operatic performance that is often overlooked. The main goal of the exhbition will be to get its visitors accross the street and experiencing an opera for themselves. This mission meshes perfectly with the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery’s own mission of interpreting “topics relating to arts and culture” and “engag[ing] its university community.”

Overview

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

The exhibition will consist of nine sections, each designed to draw in visitors and create interest and excitement in opera, opera-making and opera-going. Section 1. Threshhold/ Entrance Area This section will be geared towards drawing in visitors and piquing their interest as they pass the entrance on their way to and from classes. Its main element will be a sculptural wall with an LED wallpaper and flatscreen television. The wallpaper and television will be programmed to function in concert and catch the eye of passerbys. The video playing will be a trailer for the operas on view in Philadelphia, much the way that the Metropolitian Opera in New york posts trailers for each of its performances on its website.

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Section 2. Opera-Going This section will focus on the cultural implications of visiting an opera at different points in Philadelphia’s history. Its main feature will be a set of manniquins dressed in reproductions of outfits appropriate to opera visitation from different points in time. Included will be two manniquins featuring contemporary outfits that might be worn by a young person today. Also in this section will be a case of opera-going accessories and graphic reproductions of two of Mary Cassatt’s paintings about opera-going. Section 3. Opera Singers This section will focus on four opera singers important to Philadelphia, telling compelling stories about their lives with photographs and audio. Some artifacts will be included as appropriate. The personalities featured have been chosen to represent a variety of people, time-periods and experiences, but common themes will link their stories together. Section 4. Behind the Scenes The fourth section will look at those people and institutions behind the scenes of opera, such as composers, librettists, impressarios, schools, set designers and opera houses. It will feature more personal stories, two set scenes with reproduction costumes, and a set of models of opera venues in Philadelphia.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Section 5.Timeline The timeline in section 5 will give visitors a chance to see the chronology of opera in Philadelphia and learn interesting facts that may not fit in with the personal stories chosen elsewhere. It will also be a place to reinforce the learning which has happened elsewhere in the exhibition. Section 6. Theater Experience The theater experience will be the focal point of the exhibition, and will be the site of several activites. Not only will visitors be able to view HD screenings of opera performances, as is sometimes done in

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movie theaters, they will be able to try their hand at opera in an opera karaoke experience, as well as meet occasionally with professional opera singers to learn their stories and get advice about their future careers. Section 7. Opera Now This section will focus on up-to-the-minute opera events in the Philadelphia region. It will feature posters of operas which are currently, or will soon be, performed, as well as tips and advice for unexperienced visitors looking to attend an opera. It will also feature the story of Stephen Costello, a recent alumnus of the University of the Arts who is an up-and-coming opera singer, a list of any classes in opera being offered the following semester, and a station where visitors can download opera music onto their mp3 players to listen to later. This section will provide visitors both with a role model for opera, and also with things that they can do immediately to participate in opera. Section 8. Exit Experience This section will feature a paper chandelier in the style of Ingo Maurer’s Zettle Z lamp. The chandelier will be made up of slips of paper on which visitors have written comments about their opera experiences. The chandelier will be visible from the street, and catch the interest of passer-by.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Section 9. Student Art The final area will be set aside for student artwork about opera and the opera-going experience. This artwork could be created by a class of students, comissioned directly from students or created as part of a contest. Artwork could be rotated throughout the length of the exhibition, or stay for the duration, depending on the number of pieces submitted. Leaving space for student art will help to give students a personal connection to the exhibition and to opera. Ideally the students will research and experience an opera as part of their research for their artwork, encouraging learning outside of the exhibition as well as inside.

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Audience In 2002, 25.3% of the U.S. opera audience was under the age of 35 years old, (Source: National Endowment for the Arts) but that age bracket makes up 47.8% of the American population. (http:// www.census.gov) This exhibition seeks to target this under-represented audience and encourage them to participate in viewing or creating opera in the future. Philadelphia Opera will be targeted towards University of the Arts undergraduate and graduate students, and will have a secondary audience of tourists and other visitors to the Philadelphia area. University of the Arts students already demonstrate interest in performance, spectacle, drama, music and the arts, making them an ideal pool to reach out to.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

http://uartsjournals.com

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Mission & Goals MISSION Philadelphia Opera will present opera to an audience of young adults, educate them about its history here in Philadelphia, and inspire them to participate in viewing or producing opera in the future. GOALS Visitors who would not previously have considered going to an opera (especially those between the ages of 17 and 35) will feel inspired to see an opera in the future.

Visitors to this exhibition will feel pride in the role that Philadelphia has had on opera in America.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

OBJECTIVES Visitors will be able to name at least two of Philadelphia’s important opera institutions.

Visitors to Philadelphia Opera will understand basic opera terminology including: libretto, aria, operetta and recitative.

After the exhibition, visitors will be able to name at least two of the Philadelphian opera singers, composers, or aficionados discussed in the exhibition.

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design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

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Look & Feel design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

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Design Vocabulary A collage of images illustrating the aesthetic of the exhibition NTS

design package

Marian

Anderson

Client:

Elizabeth

Greenfield

Opera

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer: Opera

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Opera Opera

Aesthetic will draw on inspiration from traditional opera houses, but blend this older feel with a clean, modern aesthetic, especially through abstracted forms, such as the red ribbon motif. Design will draw inspiration from the neo-baroque trend in current interior design.

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Thematic Section Plan design package Client:

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1

2 5

9

7

6

3

4

1. Entrance/Threshold 2. Visiting the Opera 3. Opera Singers 4. Behind the Scenes 5. Timeline 6. Theater Experiences 7. Opera Now 8. Exit Experience 9. Student Art

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

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Walk-through Caroline enters the Anderson building, unusually early for class today. As she passes the door to the Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery on her right, she notices something unusual--”did that wall inside just start glowing?” she wonders. Curious, she shoulders her bag and enters the gallery. “The wallpaper really is lighting up in some kind of pattern!” She leans forward to get a better look at the wall when suddenly the last piece of the pattern lights up and the flatscreen hanging on the wall springs to life. In an action-packed thirty seconds or so she watches a dramatic sequence of clips from recent operas in Philadelphia-“Hey, this isn’t quite what I expected an opera to look like,” she thinks. The student notices several mannikins arranged down the ramp nearby and moves to walk amongst them. She pauses to examine some of the historical replicas of opera cloaks and dresses which the mannikins are sporting. Included in these mannikins are a pair dressed in contemporary outfits that one might wear to the opera today. “I think my sister has that dress,” she muses.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Caroline wanders past a nearby case filled with opera accessories such as kid gloves and opera glasses to look at reproductions of two of Mary Cassatt’s paintings of operagoers. She glances at the label, “It’s interesting how just going to the opera was such a big deal back then.” Caroline takes a sip of her latte and approaches a display nearby, featuring the life of acclaimed opera singer Marian Anderson. “Wow,” Caroline thinks,”It’s amazing how she was able to find such success in the face of adversity.” Curious to know what Marian’s voice sounded like, Caroline presses one of the buttons on the reader rail and listens to the audio broadcast of Marian’s famous concert at the Lincoln

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Walk-through Memorial. While she is listening, Caroline reads more about the event on the reader rail.

design package

Next, she reads about and listens to a recording of Mario Lanza. Caroline notices a video of musical instruments playing and is drawn into the next area. Here she reads a bit about Oscar Hammerstein I and the Metropolitan Opera House here in Philadelphia. Then, she takes a seat and listens to music by Philadelphia natives, as well as composers who lived or went to school here, such as Gian Carlo Menotti, one of the first people to bring opera to television.

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

From here, Caroline is drawn to a pair of large dioramas placed side by side. On one there is a very traditional-looking set with a painted backdrop, “gas” footlights and a red velvet curtain, here Caroline reads about early set design in America and Carlos Ciceri (one of the first professional set designers in America) and his work here in Philadelphia. On the other side is a diorama depicting the set from the recent Philadelphia production of Madama Butterfly, she learns how it was designed by a contemporary artist named Jun Kaneko. She also is interested to learn about the other interesting ways that Madama Butterfly is tied to Philadelphia-how the writer of the original story was from here, and how it was one of the first operas that Marian Anderson ever heard. Before entering the theater area, Caroline stops to look at the models of various Philadelphia theaters. “Wow!” she thinks, “Philadelphia’s Metropolitan Opera House is so big compared to some of these... and I also didn’t know that the Academy of Music is the oldest grand opera house still in use in America!” Caroline reads the instructional sign outside of the theater and then enters it to find it set up and ready for some

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

fne! Wafne! ... Woe! Woe! ...

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Walk-through Opera Kareoke. Tentatively she steps up onto the stage and takes the microphone off of the hook, triggering the device to come on. Not sure if she’s ready for opera, she notices that several musicals and a few rock operas are also on the list. After a reassuring start with a song from Phantom of the Opera, Caroline decides to try one of the songs she heard Marian Anderson sing earlier in the exhibition. The interactive gives her tips on operatic singing before she begins and shows her how she is doing as she sings. Pleased with her efforts, Caroline moves out of the theater, and browses the posters about upcoming operas that line the far wall. “Maybe I will go to one of these,” she thinks wistfully.

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Caroline checks out the last of the featured personalities, “This one is a Uarts alumnus,” she notes with interest. After reading about Stephen Costello, she downloads a song by him onto her ipod, as well as a podcast of other opera tunes to listen to later.

Victoria Jones

Before she exits, Caroline stops at the last exhibit- a chandalier made out of students’ experiences with opera. She reads a few before taking a slip of paper from the nearby table and adding her own. “I’m definitely going to check out one of those operas that are coming up,” she thinks as she makes her way out.

Date: 12/17/2009

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

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Demolition Floorplan design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

A.01

Symbol

Demolition Plan Scale: 1/8” = 1’ 0”

Meaning Wall To be Demolished Platform To be Demolished

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Partition Plan 4'-10 1/2"

6'-8"

3'-5 3/8"

4'-2 1/4"

5'-6"

3'-4 3/4"

design package

10 7/8"

4'-0 1/2"

11'-9 5/8"

13'-7 3/8"

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

RAMP DOWN

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

Raised Platform 5" 9'-10 1/4"

Designer:

5'-8"

Victoria Jones

6'-5 3/4"

2'-5 7/8"

5'-6"

14'-4"

2'-0 3/4"

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

Stage Display Platform 2'8"

7'-7 1/2"

9'-7 3/4"

5'-11"

Date: 12/17/2009

Stage Platform 6"

6'-2 1/4"

5'-7"

1'-0"

Model Display Platform 2'8"

A.02

2'-0"

7'-10"

1'-10 5/8"

1'-10 3/4"

8'-2 1/2"

29'-1 1/4"

Symbol

Meaning New Partitions

Partition Plan Scale: 1/8” = 1’ 0”

Title Elevation

New Platform

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Plan design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

A.03

Plan Scale: 1/8” = 1’ 0”

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E.17

E.19

Drawing Plan design package

E.16

02 E. E.16

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

E.01

E.0 6

E.03

E.05

4 E.0

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

15 E.

Designer:

Victoria Jones

07 E.

E.1 4

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

E. 13

8 E.0 E.10 & E.11

Date: 12/17/2009 E.20

E.09

E.18 E.20

A.04

E.18

E.17

E.12

Plan

E.19

Symbol

Scale: 1/8” = 1’ 0”

E.12 E.16

Meaning Perspective View Elevation View

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Lighting and Electrical Plan design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Symbol

Meaning Electrical Outlet Track with Trackhead

A.05

Theatrical Truss Chandalier

Lighting Plan

Scale: 1/8" = 1'-0"

Lighting Plan

Scale: 1/8” = 1’ 0”

Monopoint inside case LED Wallpaper Antique-style Footlight

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Axonimetric View Axonimetric View of Exhibition North East

4. Behind the Scenes

design package

3. Opera Singers

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

2. Going to the Opera

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

1. Entry Experience

Designer:

Victoria Jones 5. Timeline

6. Theater

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

7. Opera Now

A.06 8. Exit Experience

9. Artwork from Students

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Exhibition Drawings design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Left: E.01 View into the front window of the comment chandalier Elevation Scale: 3/16” = 1’0”

Right: Rendering of the comment chandelier Perspective nts Notes: Luminere to be custom made, modeled after the Zettle Z by Ingo Mauerer, but of construction durable enough to handle use by visitors.

Date: 12/17/2009

E.01

Materials: 1/4” = 1/2” thick steel rods 5” x 7” sheets of japanese paper, or similar substitute 3/4” Binder Clips 2” - 3” thick steel pipe to suspend luminere from ceiling Wiring, socket, etc.

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 1 showing LED wallpaper feature and two eveningwear replicas. Perspective nts

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.02 Ecco Luce Personalized Light Wall by http://www.jonassamson.com/ or comparable solution 5’6” wide x 13’0” tall Custom pattern

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 2, showing reproductions of opera-going outfits and the opera accessories case. Perspective nts

design package Client: Notes: Floor to be brazilian cherry laminate flooring of sufficient quality to withstand exhibition use. All mannequins to be Tom Spina Design’s deluxe poseable mannequins: headless with steel grey flock finish

Male 5’ 10” tall, 36” chest Female 5’ 7.5” tall, 32.5” chest

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Paint: Benjamin Moore Classic Colors Aged Bronze #231 (Areas to be demphasized) Leap of Faith #210 (Main wall color) Yellowstone #202 (Accents) Vellum #207 (Trim and Frames) Ryan Red #1314 (Ribbon, when it is on wall) Graphics: Digital output mounted onto gatorfoam and attached to wall with z-clips (Monarch Metal Fabrication, Inc. or equivalent)

E.03

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Exhibition Drawings View of section 3 showing Marian Anderson and Elizabeth Greenfield. Perspective nts

design package Notes: Reader Rail Materials: Chemetal Mettle Mica in Satin Bronze Aluminum #912 Bent, extruded steel powder coated to match Benjamin Moore Ryan Red #1314 Graphic Panel Glass or plastic protective surface Audio components: Buttons, digital audio repeater, small commercial grade speakers and all necessary wires and components, etc. See construction documents for more details Trim: See construction documents for trim profiles

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.04

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 4 showing the Philadelphia composer and librettist listening station and Gian Carlo Menotti Perspective nts

design package Notes:

Client:

All chairs to be Eames Molded Plastic Side Chair in Red Orange or similar equivalent approved by designer. http://www.dwr.com

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

Audio Station: Television to be LG 42lg30dc Digital video repeater and necessary buttons, cables, etc. Small holder next to audio station contains laminated copies of the scores played at the audio station, for those visitors able to read music.

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.05

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 4 showing the traditional set design side of the stage area Perspective nts

design package Notes:

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Footlights W.T.Kirkman Oil & Electric Lanterns Climax “Foot Light” #2-FL Polished Brass 12” Height 3 watt flicker bulb

Date: 12/17/2009

E.06

Painted backdrop To be fabricated Red curtain, and all reproductions of costumes and outfits to be created or sourced by contracted, experienced, costume designer/stitcher

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 4, the contemporary side of the stage display featuring costumes from the recent production of Madama Butterfly Perspective nts

design package Client: Notes:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

Costumes to be loaned from the Opera Company of Philadelphia

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

Set to recreate the feel of the 2009 set for Madama Butterfly designed by Jun Kaneko

Designer:

Paint on walls and stage: white and black

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.07 Truss Lighting to be Pegasus Associates Lighting Theatrical Low Voltage MR16 Halogen Track Lighting Item # PCTL-9016-x with colored gels mounted onto a decorative steel truss framework

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Exhibition Drawings View of section 4, showing the models of Philadelphia area opera venues Perspective nts

design package Client: Notes: Models will be created of quality acrylics or other suitable materials and be durable enough to allow visitors to touch them if they wish. Visitors will be able to see the interior and exterior of the theaters, due to open tops or to one open side. Models will all be to the same scale to allow for comparison. Images of the actual theaters, where available, will be hung on the walls behind.

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.08

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Exhibition Drawings Views of Section 6, showing the interior of the theater. E.09 and E.10 show the screen in, and not in use. Perspectives nts

design package Notes: Theater experience will require components for all three experiences: HD Opera screenings, Opera karaoke, and talks with professional singers. Screen is Silverstar by Vutec 92â&#x20AC;? HDTV Format screen Projector is dVision 30 Series in 1080p Speakers are Soundtube Entertainment SM400i Surfacemounted speakers

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.09 and E.10

Microphone is Heil Sound PR 22 Noise-Rejection Microphone Computer and other components as necessary for completion of requirements

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Exhibition Drawings Views of Section 6, E.12 shows the theater from the side and E.11 shows the rear of the theater from the stage. Perspectives nts

Notes: Television in the back to be a LG 42lg30dc positioned to be read from the stage as visitors perform opera karaoke. Red ribbon to be fiberglass matching Ryan Red #1314 in color Chairs to be Eames Molded Plastic Side Chair in Red Orange or similar equivalent approved by designer. http://www.dwr.com Red floor mat to be bright red rubber similar to image below:

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.11 and E.12 fne! Wafne! ... Woe! Woe! ...

Fluid Stairway by Bosch & Fjord

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Exhibition Drawings View of section 7, Opera Now, showing posters for current and upcoming opera events. Perspectives nts

design package Notes: Posters to be loaned/donated by local opera institutions Posters will be of opera events currently, as well as those soon to be, in the Philadelphia area. Posters may be rotated as necessary during the exhibition.

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.13

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 7, Opera Now, showing Stephen Costello and the podcast station. Perspective nts

design package Notes: Podcast station to house UMPC - 7 inch windows xp touch screen computer mini pc

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009 Also housed will be the most commonly used cables for connecting an mp3 player to the computer. Potentially, unit will also be capable of wireless data transfer.

E.14

Visitors will be able to choose one of three different podcasts.

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Exhibition Drawings View of Section 8, showing the shadows cast by the comment chandalier. Perspective nts

design package

Notes:

Client:

Rectangular corkboard with pins against north wall (shown in orange) in case comments exceed capacity of chanelier.

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

LOUISA baroque style side table will hold blank slips of paper, writing utensils and clips.

Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.15

Big label will give instructions for the chadelier and any final information about ways to participate in opera, such as classes available the following semester or how to participate in the student art projects in the window boxes.

Photos of the Zettleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;z luminere by Ingo Maurer upon which the chandalier will be modeled.

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Elevations design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

E.16

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009 North Wall Elevation Sections 1, 2, 3, 4 and 8 1/8â&#x20AC;? = 1â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

E.16 & E.17

34


Elevations E.17

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

East Wall Elevation Section 4 1/8” = 1’

E.18

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.17 and E.18

South Wall Main Elevation, theater interior Sections 4, 6 and 7 1/8” = 1’

35


Elevations E.19

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Interior of theater- North Section 6 1/8” = 1’

E.20

Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

E.19 and E.20

West Wall Interior Elevation Sections 7 and 8 1/8” = 1’

36


Audio Spotlight, if echoes prove problemmatic during testing, a 4” speaker will be directed at the visitor instead

design package Client:

Audio Spotlight cables (indicated in blue)

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer: 1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

8'-6 7/8"

Date: 12/17/2009

Audio Spotlight Placement and Wiring Detail of opens HatchtoOpening Hatch allow access to 2'-10 1/8"

Scale: 1'-0"and to wiring for silica3/4" gel=tray 3'-2"

10'-0 1/2"

Victoria Jones

audio station

Scale: 3/4” = 1’0”

Tray of Silica Gel

37


1 1/4"

Small hole for audio cables will be sealed tightly around them

Medite will be used to face construction within the air chamber and display area Large ventilation holes concealed by artifacts let dry air into the viewing area Interior will be sealed with Marvelseal; interior could be subdivided to provide a separate audio section, if necessary.

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Conservation Measures (Mario Lanza) Scale: 3/4” = 1’0”

1'-2 1/2"

Tray of Silica Gel

design package

38


design package Light Attic

6 3/8"

Client:

Case walls of Medite, sealed with Marvelseal

Tray of Silica Gel

8 1/2"

Removeable Bottom for Silaca Gel Access

8'-2 3/8"

Designer: 4'-4 3/8"

Front hinges opens to access interior

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

3. 3'-1 1/2"

Object Mount

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

2.

1. Accessing the Silica Gel 1. Open the front 2. Remove objects from the bottom 3. Remove bottom of case

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Side View Accessories Case Scale: 3/4” = 1’0”

Accessories Case Scale: 3/4" = 1'-0"

39


Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts Surface of graphic will be protected by a sheet of clear acrylic with holes drilled into it for the audio station buttons.

1'-0" 1'-0 1/4"

Reader rail will be finished with Chemetal Satin Bronze Aluminum.

2'-5 1/4"

8'-8"

design package

Reader rail’s leg will be composed of steel bent at the bottom to form the foot. Steel legs will be powder coated to match Ryan Red #1314 paint.

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Side View Reader Rail Scale: 1” = 1’0”

4"

40


design package Client:

Top and Middle Trim Profile

Bottom Trim Profile

Service Hatch/ Decorative Rectangle Trim Profile

3”

2”

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

3/4”

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

1” 1”

Side View Profile of Trims Scale: Actual Size

1”

1”

41


Logo design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Colors C 26 M 35 Y 78 K2

C 34 M 45 Y 87 K 11

C3 M4 Y 25 K0

C 100 M 100 Y 25 K 25

C 20 M 96 Y 100 K 11

42


Typical Graphics- Reader Rail The Reader Rails will provide information about important events or other details related to the featured personalities and topics. They will also provide access to the audio information, the most detailed level of information in the exhibition.

design package

Number of Reader Rails: 9

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

t t

Inspiration Inspiration

Un Un ballo ballo in in maschera maschera

Future Generations Future Generations Marian mentored a young woman

By Giuseppe Verdi By Giuseppe Verdi The first opera given by the

named who Marian Blanche mentoredBurton-Lyles a young woman became the first Burton-Lyles who named Blanche African-American became the first female to play with the New York Philharmonic African-American female to play Orchestra, as York well as the first with the New Philharmonic African-American of the Orchestra, as wellgraduate as the first Curtis Institute. graduate of the African-American Curtis Institute. Marian Anderson played an influential role in Blanche’s musical career. It was Marian who Marian Anderson played an influential role in reccommended Blanche to the Curtis Institute. Blanche’s musical career. It was Marian who They took her on an unlimited scholarship at reccommended Blanche to the Curtis Institute. the age of 11. When Blanche was 14 she entered They took her on an unlimited scholarship at and won the Young Audiences Competition run the age of 11. When Blanche was 14 she entered by the New York Philharmonic Orchastra. To and won the Young Audiences Competition run celevbrate, Marian invited Blanche over to her by the New York Philharmonic Orchastra. To house to listen to the official radio celevbrate, Marian invited Blanche over to her announcement of her victory. house to listen to the official radio announcement of her victory. Despite support from Marian and from her family, as an African-American woman Blanche Despite support from Marian and from her found it impossible to advance her career as a family, as an African-American woman Blanche classical pianist. Eventually she decided to found it impossible to advance her career as a pursue a different musical course and became a classical pianist. Eventually she decided to music teacher. Today Blanche is the Founder pursue a different musical course and became a and President of the Marian Anderson music teacher. Today Blanche is the Founder Historical Society. and President of the Marian Anderson Historical Society.

Metropolitan ingiven New York to The first opera by the feature an African-American Metropolitan in New York to performer feature an African-American performer The opera opened January 7th 1955 with

Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos excearchil etur, et ius expla consequos de officim peraeptam quias mos et minis esti Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos excearchil etur,solorei et ius expla doloratus. Delendipsae preseditia doluptatiam, consequosaliquiamendi de officim peraeptam quias mos videndam. et minis esti tisquam, quis sum doluptate doloratus. Delendipsae preseditia doluptatiam, solorei tisquam, aliquiamendi quis sum doluptate videndam.

Marian playing the role of Ulrica, a fortune The opera opened January 7th 1955 with teller. (right) Marian playing the role of Ulrica, a fortune teller. (right)

Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos. Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos.

Listen to Blanche discuss Listen toMarian Blanche (3 min) Marian discuss

(3 min) Listen to a more detailed Listen to biography a more of Marian’s Life detailed biography (5 min) of Marian’s Life

(5 min) Listen to Marian sing “Mon coeur Listen to Marian s'ouvre à tacoeur voix" sing “Mon (3 min) à ta voix" s'ouvre

Listen to Marian discussing her debut Metropolitian Listen at to the Marian discussingOpera her Houseat in the NewMetropolitian York (5 min)Opera debut House in New York (5 min)

Civil Civil Rights Rights Washington D.C. Washington D.C.

Marian’s fame as a singer allowed her to make important political Marian’s fame as a singer allowed contributions. her to make important political contributions.

Throughout Marian’s lifetime she refused to let anyone hold her back from her dreams--with Throughout Marian’s lifetime she refused to let wonderful results. In addition to being the first anyone hold her back from her dreams--with African-American to perform with the wonderful results. In addition to being the first Metropolitan Opera, she also became the first African-American to perform with the African-American to perform at the White Metropolitan Opera, she also became the first House. African-American to perform at the White House. In 1939 Marian’s manager, Sol Hurok, tried to book Marian at Constitution Hall. The In 1939 Marian’s manager, Sol Hurok, tried to Daughters of the American Revolution, who book Marian at Constitution Hall. The owned the building, refused to let her perform Daughters of the American Revolution, who because of her race. In response, Interior owned the building, refused to let her perform Secretary Harold Ickes arranged for Marian to because of her race. In response, Interior perform at the Lincoln Memorial. At a time Secretary Harold Ickes arranged for Marian to when segregation was still in place, a crowd of perform at the Lincoln Memorial. At a time 75,000 gathered to hear her sing and the when segregation was still in place, a crowd of performance was broadcast via radio to homes 75,000 gathered to hear her sing and the around the nation. After this momentus performance was broadcast via radio to homes performance, the DAR recanted and invited around the nation. After this momentus Marian to perform in Constitution Hall. performance, the DAR recanted and invited Marian to perform in Constitution Hall.

Designer:

Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos excearchil etur, et ius expla consequos de officim peraeptam quias mos et minis esti Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos excearchil etur,solorei et ius expla doloratus. Delendipsae preseditia doluptatiam, consequosaliquiamendi de officim peraeptam quias mos videndam. et minis esti tisquam, quis sum doluptate doloratus. Delendipsae preseditia doluptatiam, solorei tisquam, aliquiamendi quis sum doluptate videndam.

Victoria Jones

13”

Listen to clips from the broadcast of this performance Listen to clips from the (10 min) of this performance broadcast

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

(10 min)

(3 min)

58”

43


spiration Inspiration Inspiration Typical Graphics- Reader Rail

e Generations Future Generations mentored a young woman Titles

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 115 pt

Un bal Un Un

By Giuseppe Ver design package Giu The first operaBy given b Client:

Rosenwald-Wolfin Gallery lanche Burton-Lyles who Metropolitan New Y University of the Arts Marian mentored Subtitles a young woman The first 320 South Broad St. the first Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 43 pt feature an African-Ame Philadelphia, PA 19102 named Blanche Burton-Lyles who Metropol American female to play performer Designer: became the first feature a Summary/Introduction Victoria Jones Marian mentored a young woman New York Philharmonic The first Bodoni Bold Italic 26 pt 1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. African-American female to play performe The opera opened January 7th 1 Philadelphia, PA 19107 a, asnamed well asBlanche the first Burton-Lyles who vjones@uarts.edu Marian playing the Metropol role of Ulrica with the New York Philharmonic (616)283-5432 became the first American graduate of the The opera op teller. (right) feature a Orchestra, as well as the first Date: 12/17/2009 Marian playi African-American female to play stitute. performe African-American graduate of the teller. (right) with the New York Philharmonic Curtis Institute. The opera op Photo Credits erson played an influential Orchestra, as role wellin as the first Italic 18 pt Photos: Explabo. DaeriaBodoni el mos. Marian playi usical career. It was Marian who African-American graduate of the teller. (right) Marian Anderson an influential role in ed Blanche to the Curtis played Institute. Audio Description Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos. Listen to Blanche Curtis Institute. musical career. er on anBlancheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unlimited scholarship at It was Marian who Bodoni Bold Italic 22 pt

Future Generations

Body Copy to the Curtis Institute. discuss Marian . Whenreccommended Blanche was 14Blanche she entered Audio Clip Length Bodoni Roman 19 pt Listen took her on an unlimited scholarship at Young They Audiences Competition run Bodoni Italic 22 pt to Blanche Marian Anderson played an influential role in (3 min) discuss Marian Photos: Explabo. Daeria el mos. the age of 11. When Blanche wasMarian 14 she entered York Philharmonic Orchastra. ToIt was Blancheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s musical career. who and wonBlanche the Young Audiences run Listen to a more(3 min) Marian reccommended invited over to her Blanche to the Competition Curtis Institute. ACTUAL SIZE CLIPPINGS by the New York Philharmonic Orchastra. To n to the official radio Listen to Blanche They took her on an unlimited scholarship at

detailed biography

By Giu

44


Typical Graphics- Timeline

0

The Timeline will provide a more comprehensive information-gathering experience, giving the visitors an understanding of when the people mentioned in the exhibition were alive and when important events occurred. It will use the same format as the Object Labels for the flags indicating various events. Number of Timelines: 1

Actual Size

See Object Label on Next Page

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Century Markers

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 300 pt Object Label

1700

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label

Object Label

Date

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

1800

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Date

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

1900

2000

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label

Object Label

Date

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

200â&#x20AC;?

13â&#x20AC;?

Object Label

Object Label

Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Object Label Date

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

45


Typical Graphics- Object Label The Object Labels will give basic factual information, such as name of the object, the date, and the single most important fact condensed into a brief sentance.

design package

Number of Object Labels: 15

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

Title

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 36 pt

Date

Bodoni Bold Italic 24 pt

Information

Bodoni Roman 21 pt

Object Label Date

3â&#x20AC;?

Date: 12/17/2009

Information, Facts and things to know. Philadelphia Opera.

Actual Size

5â&#x20AC;?

46


Marian Marian Marian Marian

Typical Graphics- Tall Label

The tall label will provide an overview of the person or topic at hand. The first two lines will give the name of the topic, the next sentance the most important point, and the following three short paragraphs will give the summary of the information.

design package

Number of Tall Labels: 15

Client:

Anderson Marian The first African-American to Anderson perform with the Metropolitan Anderson Anderson Opera in African-American New York The first to

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

Titles

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 193 pt

Subtitles

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 72 pt

Summary/Introduction

Anderson

Designer:

The first African-American to perform with the Metropolitan Opera in New York

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

Born and raised in South Philadelphia, Marian first begain singing in the choir of the Union Baptist church. The congregation there, recognizing her talent, created a fund dedicated to providing her with vocal instruction.

Victoria Jones

28â&#x20AC;?

Date: 12/17/2009

After high school, Marian applied to the Philadelphia Music Academy, (now a part of the University of the Arts) but was denied because of her race. Undaunted, she continued her studies with private tutors before winning a singing contest and a chance to sing with the New York Philharmonic. From this point her career began to take off--she toured extensively in both the United States and in Europe, where she found a reprieve from the racial tensions of the time. Before her death in 1993 she had performed for several presidents, become a delegate for the United Nations, and been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

perform with the Metropolitan The first African-American to The first African-American to Born and raised in South Philadelphia, Marian Opera in New York perform with Metropolitan perform first begain with singingthe inthe theMetropolitan choir of the Union Opera inNew New York Baptist church. TheYork congregation there, Opera in Born and raised in South Philadelphia, Marian

Bodoni Bold Italic 44 pt

Body Copy

Bodoni Roman 32 pt

11â&#x20AC;?

ACTUAL SIZE CLIPPINGS

47


Typical Graphics- Long Label The long labels will be used in situations where a reader rail is not neccessary, they will give short paragraphs of information and/or allow access to audio content. Fonts are the same size as on the Tall Label.

design package

Number of Long Labels: 5

Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102

Elizabeth Greenfield

Click the Buttons to hear more about Elizabeth Taylor Greenfield

As she pursued her singing career, Elizabeth, like many African-Americans, found European audiences to be much more receptive to her performances than American audiences. American audiences tended to be more racially prejudiced, limiting opportunities for African-American performers.

Listen to more about Elizabeth’s time in Europe, and her Performance for Queen Victoria (5 min)

Elizabeth’s wide vocal range and the quality of her voice impressed her audiences so much that she was often compared to the most famous singer of the time, “The Swedish Nightengale” Jenny Lind. Perhaps as a result, she developed the nickname “The Black Swan.”

Listen to contemporary reviews of Elizabeth’s singing (7 min)

Designer:

Victoria Jones

8”

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

48”

48


Typical Graphics- Big Label The big label will give basic information in three places inside the exhibition, it will welcome visitors in the introductory area and introduce them to opera, it will tell them about the experiences that they can choose from in the theater experience and it will be seen a final time, at the end, where it encourages visitors to add to the comment chandalier and to go out and experience opera.

design package

Number of Tall Labels: 3

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts

Client:

320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

Titles

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 250 pt

Subtitles

Bodoni SvtyTwo SC ITC TT Book 100 pt

Summary

Bodoni Bold Italic 59 pt

Body

Bodoni Roman 143 pt

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432

Welcome... Opera in Philadelphia The first African-American to perform with the Metropolitan Opera in New York

40â&#x20AC;?

Date: 12/17/2009

Born and raised in South Philadelphia, Marian first begain singing in the choir of the Union Baptist church. The congregation there, recognizing her talent, created a fund dedicated to providing her with vocal instruction. After high school, Marian applied to the Philadelphia Music Academy, (now a part of the University of the Arts) but was denied because of her race. Undaunted, she continued her studies with private tutors before winning a singing contest and a chance to sing with the New York Philharmonic. From this point her career began to take off--she toured extensively in both the United States and in Europe, where she found a reprieve from the racial tensions of the time. Before her death in 1993 she had performed for several presidents, become a delegate for the United Nations, and been awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom.

30â&#x20AC;?

49


Graphics Schedule Code G.1.A.1 G.2.B.1 G.2.C.1 G.2.D.1 G.2.D.2 G.2.D.3 G.2.D.4 G.2.E.1 G.2.F.1 G.3.B.1 G.3.B.2 G.3.C.1 G.3.C.2 G.3.C.3 G.3.C.4 G.3.D.1 G.3.D.2 G.3.D.3 G.3.E.1 G.3.E.2 G.3.E.3 G.3.E.4 G.3.F.1 G.3.F.2 G.4.B.1 G.4.B.2 G.4.B.3 G.4.B.4 G.4.B.5 G.4.C.1 G.4.C.2 G.4.C.3 G.4.C.4 G.4.D.1

Name Introduction What to wear? Interior of Opera House Opera Program Opera Hat Opera Glasses Kid Gloves Opera Accessories Cassatt Paintings Mario Lanza Marian Anderson Adelina Patti Image Mario Lanza Image Elizabeth Greenfield Marian Anderson Mario Lanza Record 1 Mario Lanza Record 2 Mario Lanza Record 3 Adelina Patti Overview Mario Lanza Overview Elizabeth Greenfield Overview Marian Anderson Overview Adelina Patti Information Elizabeth Greenfield Information Oscar Hammerstein I Gian Carlo Menotti Charles Ciceri, Set Design, Early Women Libretisists Madama Butterfly, John Luther, Set Design Opera Venues in Philadelphia Academy of Music Then Academy of Music Now Metropolitan Opera House in Philadelphia Opera Schools in Philadelphia Model of Academy of Music

Location Entrance Area Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes

Type Large Text Panel Reader Rail Large Wall Image Object Label Object Label Object Label Object Label Tall Label Long Label Reader Rail Reader Rail Wall Image Wall Image Wall Image Wall Image Object Label Object Label Object Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Long Label Long Label Reader Rail Reader Rail Reader Rail Reader Rail Reader Rail Wall Image Wall Image Wall Image Wall Image Object Label

Fabrication Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

50


Graphics Schedule Code G.4.D.1 G.4.C.2 G.4.D.3 G.4.D.4 G.4.D.5 G.4.E.1 G.4.E.2 G.4.E.3 G.4.E.4 G.4.E.5 G.4.F.1 G.4.F.2 G.5.G.1 G.6.A.1 G.6.E.1 G.7.B.1 G.7.C.1 G.7.D.1 G.7.D.2 G.7.D.3 G.7.E.1 G.7.E.2 G.7.E.3 G.7.E.4 G.8.A.1

Name Model of Academy of Music Model of Metropolitan Opera House in Philadelphia Model of the Chestnut Street Theater Model of the Walnut Street Theater Model of the Southwark Theater William Henry Fry Overview Oscar Hammerstein I Overview Gian Carlo Menotti Overview Academy of Vocal Arts Curtis Institute William Henry Fry Information Listening Station Timeline Theater Introduction How to Use Theater Stephen Costello Stephen Costello Image Opera Podcast 1 Opera Podcast 2 Opera Podcast 3 Opera Event 1 Opera Event 2 Opera Event 3 Stephen Costello Overview Exit Panel and Chandalier Instructions

Location Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Timeline Theater Experience Theater Experience Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now

Type Object Label Object Label Object Label Object Label Object Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Long Label Long Label Timeline Large Text Panel Tall Label Reader Rail Wall Image Object Label Object Label Object Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Tall Label Large Text Panel

Fabrication Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print Digital Print

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

51


Element Schedule Artifacts Code A.2.1 A.2.2 A.2.3 A.2.4 A.3.1 A.3.2 A.3.3 A.4.1 A.4.2

Name Opera Program Opera Hat Opera Glasses Kid Gloves Mario Lanza Record 1 Mario Lanza Record 2 Mario Lanza Record 3 Madama Butterfly Costume B. F. Pinkerton Costume

Location Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes

Type Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact Artifact

Reproductions Code Name R.2.1 Antique Evening Gown R.2.2 Antique Men's Suit R.2.3 Vintage Evening Gown R.2.4 Vintage Men's Suit R.4.1 Antique Opera Costume R.4.2 Painted Backdrop R.4.3 Gas Footlight

Location Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Opera-going Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes

Type Qty Reproduction 1 Reproduction 1 Reproduction 1 Reproduction 1 Reproduction 2 Reproduction 2 Reproduction 3

Props Code P.2.1 P.2.2 P.4.1 P.4.2 P.4.3 P.4.4 P.4.5 P.4.6 P.4.7 P.7.1 P.7.2 P.7.3

Location Opera-going Opera-going Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now

Type Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop Prop

Name Kimchi blue Taffeta Ruffle Dress Urban Outfitters Men's Outfit Model of Academy of Music Model of Metropolitan Opera House Model of Chestnut Street Theater Model of Walnut Street Theater Model of the Southwark Theater Traditional-style Painted Backdrop Red Velvet Theatrical Curtain Opera Poster 1 Opera Poster 2 Opera Poster 3

Qty 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Qty 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

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Element Schedule Multimedia Code Name M.1.D.1 LG Widescreen LCD HDTV M.1.C.1 Philadelphia Opera Trailer M.3.D.1 Audio Spotlight M.3.C.1 Audio- Mario Lanza singing M.3.C.2 Audio- Interview with Mario Lanza M.3.C.3 Audio- Impact of Mario Lanza M.3.C.4 Audio- Marian Anderson singing M.3.C.5 Audio- Blanche talks about Marian M.3.C.6 Audio- Biography of Marian Anderson M.3.C.7 Audio- Interview with Marian Anderson M.3.C.8 Audio- Concert at the Lincoln Memorial M.4.D.1 Audio Spotlight M.4.D.2 LG Widescreen LCD HDTV M.4.C.1 Audio- Selections of work by Philadelphians M.4.C.2 Audio- Pieces by Gian Carlo Menotti M.4.C.3 Audio- Interview with Menotti M.4.C.4 Audio- Impact of Menotti M.4.C.5 Audio- More about Charles Ciceri M.4.C.6 Audio- More about Women Composers & Authors M.4.C.7 Audio- More about the Native American Genre M.4.C.8 Audio- Clip from Tamannay M.6.D.1 dVision 30 Series Projector M.6.D.2 92" Vutec Silverstar HD Wall Screen M.6.D.3 Soundtube SM400i Speakers M.6.D.4 Computer M.6.D.5 LG Widescreen LCD HDTV M.6.D.6 Heil Sound PR 22 Noise-Rejection Microphone M.6.C.1 HD Operas M.6.C.2 Opera Karaoke Songs M.7.D.1 Audio Spotlight M.7.C.1 Audio- Stephen Costello Singing M.7.C.2 Audio- Interview with Stephen Costello M.7.D.2 Solid State Touchscreen computer with mp3 jack M.7.C.3 Opera Podcasts

Location Intro Area Intro Area Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Opera Singers Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Behind the Scenes Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Theater Experience Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now Opera Now

Type Device Content Device Content Content Content Content Content Content Content Content Device Device Content Content Content Content Content Content Content Content Device Device Device Device Device Device Content Content Device Content Content Device Content

Qty 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 5 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 6 15 1 2 2 1 3

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

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Element Schedule Cases Code C.2.1 C.3.1

Name Opera Accessories Mario Lanza LPs

Location Opera-going Opera singers

Type Case Case

Qty 1 2

Client:

Furniture Code Name F.X.1 Eames DSR-style chair F.8.1 High-top Baroque Table

Location Throughhout Exit Experience

Type Chair Table

Qty 17 1

Misc. Code RR.X.1 D.6.1 D.X.1

Location Throughout Theater Experience Throughout

Type Reader Rail Decoration Decoration

Qty 9 1 8

Name Reader Rail Decorative Ribbon Element Red ribbon

design package Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

Lighting Code T1 T2 T3 C1 M1 M2 W1 F1 A1

Name Flex II Fixture in Antique Bronze Flex II Fixture in Antique Bronze Pegasus Theatrical Low Voltage MR16 Comment Chandalier X-LED USA DLL-08 Luminaire 2 Climax Footlight Ecco Luce Wallpaper

Lamp 36 Degree Solux 17 Degree Solux MR16 MR16 Included Flicker Bulb Included

Type Qty Voltage Halogen 40 12 V Halogen 20 12 V Halogen 10 12 V Halogen 1 Custom LED 2 12 V Incandescent 3 12 V LED 1

Flex II Track Transformers and any other necessary accessories for all fixtures and lamps

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Budget Professional Services $105,000 Exhibition Developer $ 55,000 & Designer Script Writer $ 10,000 Costume Stitcher $ 20,000 Multimedia Specialist $ 20,000 Construction $180,000 Fabrication $ 65,000 Demolition $ 15,000 Construction $ 100,000 Graphics & Lighting $ 100,000 Graphics $ 50,000 Lighting $ 50,000 Audio-Visual $ 50,000 Theater Equipment $ 10,000 Flatscreens $ 6,000 Audio Spotlights $ 20,000 Media Station $ 3,000 Licensing Fees $ 5,000 Misc. $ 6,000

Miscellany $114,000 Insurance $ 10,000 Transport $ 5,000 Rights & Reproduction $ 10,000 Conservation $ 5,000 Contingency $ 55,000 Revisions $ 16,500 Maintenance $ 5,500 Visiting Experts $ 5,000 Student Art $ 2,000

design package Client:

Rosenwald-Wolf Gallery University of the Arts 320 South Broad St. Philadelphia, PA 19102 Designer:

Victoria Jones

TOTAL: $ 549,000

1115 Walnut St. 3rd Fl. Philadelphia, PA 19107 vjones@uarts.edu (616)283-5432 Date: 12/17/2009

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http://www.victorialynnjones.com/academic/FinalDesignPackage