LOCATION NOTE: This class will be taking place at Gage Georgetown, 6520 5th Ave S.

Join artists Riley Doyle, Director of the (new!) Contemporary Landscape Atelier and Kimberly Trowbridge, Director of the Modern Color Atelier in this unique and intimate summer painting intensive!
Participants will work on-site, alongside instructors, at Equinox Studios in Georgetown, Seattle. Responding to the eclectic layers of concrete, metal, foliage, found objects, and sky each artist will create a series of dynamic compositions culled from the environment.
Over the course of 12 days, participants will learn strategies for collecting visual data in the form of sketches, collage, and painted studies in the field, as well as how to combine and transform that data into dynamic studio compositions. Moving fluidly between field and studio will be emphasized throughout the course.
Sessions will include demos, discussions of historical/contemporary artists, and individual and group critiques. Students will have 24-hour access to our shared Studio B at Equinox for the full duration of the workshop.
A group exhibition of works created in this workshop will be organized for an upcoming Art Attack opening in the Fall/Winter 2024!

Please click on Enroll Now to view the required supplies

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Gage Academy of Art acknowledges the Coast Salish Peoples as the original inhabitants of this area and connecting waterways. We understand the land that Gage occupies is unceded territory and that today many Indigenous peoples live here and without their stewardship, we would not have access to this space. We honor the Coast Salish Peoples’ sovereignty, rights to self-determination, culture and ways of life. Since time immemorial, Indigenous peoples have called this territory their sacred land. We commit to learning, educating others and repairing the legacy of historically harmful relationships between non-Native and Native peoples in King County. In doing so, we will be honest, and recognize the experiences of Native peoples to include genocide, forced relocation, forced assimilation, and land theft. We also acknowledge Native peoples are survivors, present in today’s world, thriving. We encourage everyone here today to ask themselves: what can I do to support Indigenous communities?

In an effort to be transparent, Gage is contemplating this call to action and re-working how to best support Indigenous communities.

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