Monday, November 16, 2015

Art House Café Lecture Series Launch: This Friday at 7pm!

The Grimsby Public Art Gallery proudly presents its 4th Season of
the Art House Café Lecture Series.




Friday, November 20
7pm
In the Library's Periodical Reading Room


Admission is FREE - RSVP to reserve a seat!



Alisa Cunnington (Keynote Speaker)
Presents: 40 Yarns: Using Technology in Installation Art


Hosted in the Grimsby Public Library’s Periodical Reading Room, the Art House Café Lecture Series is free to the public, and a café reception will follow each talk. 
The Art House Café Lecture Series is dedicated to the memory of Pat and Edith Brown, two dedicated members of the arts community in Grimsby and long-time supporters of the Grimsby Public Art Gallery. The series is run in partnership with the Grimsby Public Library.


About Alisa Cunnington


BA Honours Visual Art Brock University, 1996
MA Popular Culture Brock University, 2011


Alisa Cunnington is a mixed media artist working with found objects, assemblage, fabric/quilting, drawing, installation, and book arts.  She has worked as an artist, curator and educator and is an active participant and member of the Niagara arts community.  After a hiatus from art production to pursue other academic interests she has renewed her practice in an effort to further investigate relationships, intersections and interstices between memory, history, cartography, archaeology and story/myth.   Fascinated by the untold story obscured by the process of representation and the separate subjectivities of viewer and collector/creator, her work is most often a collection that focuses on connections between objects, spaces and places, stories and surfaces. After working in the arts community she made a shift to academics and has been working full time at Brock University as an Academic Adviser and as a part time instructor for a variety of departments in Humanities for a number of years.  She enjoys the connections she has made in the music, literary, theatre, and film arts worlds and now appreciates understanding the larger contexts of cultural production.  




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