In just a few short years, the SpringBoard program, launched by ArtWorks, have become a highly sought after business training program for artists and creative entrepreneurs. SpringBoard coordinator Caitlin Behle joins Mark Perzel in the studio to discuss some of the success of the program, and to provide details on the current application process for two summer sessions of its small business course.
Dick Waller is a familiar face and name around the Cincinnati music community. He was the principal clarinetist for the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra for many years, and during that time, he founded the Linton Chamber Music Series. But what many did not know was that, starting in 1974, he began painting as a stress reliever from his work with the symphony. Now, in retirement, he’s decided to begin exhibiting his paintings. Sunday afternoon will be the opening of Music at an Exhibition, showcasing over 100 of his works, at theClifton Cultural Arts Center. Dick Waller is in our studio with Mark Perzel to talk about his passion for painting and why he is now ready to share them with the rest of the community.
Jane Durrell talks with local artist and visual arts teacher at the School for Creative and Performing Arts, Alice Pixley Young. Her multimedia sculpture, You Are Looking for Something That No Longer Exists was recently on view at the Urban Institute of Contemporary Art in Grand Rapids, Michigan as part of their annual ArtPrize exhibition.
Miami University alum Bob Chase is the publisher of a new book that takes readers into the world of one of the most popular authors ever, the magical Dr. Seuss. Dr. Seuss: The Cat Behind the Hat, was written by Caroline Smith and is a collector’s item for the Seuss and Geisel lovers. As the publisher tells Barbara Gray, Theodore Geisel not only had his beloved children’s books, he was a surrealist painter of a collection now referred to as “The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss.” This book includes highlights of those works that Geisel referred to as his Midnight Collection, which he mostly kept to himself to avoid criticism, but wanted released after his death.