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Her favorite compliment to date, “If you were a potato, you would be a sweet potato.” The Compliment dispenser first made its appearance this fall at New York City’s Art in Odd Places festival and its cheerful mission is the direct output from Harper’s study of design for social causes at the Maryland Institute College of Art.Her work also featured in Site95’s “Transforming New York Street Objects” and FIGMENT Festival NYC make environments eventful and interesting, inviting you to join the fun.The landscapes of three artists, Jasper Cropsey, Asher Durand, and James Renwick Brevoort, paintings on view at the Museum, inspired Frohawk’s scenic work for this exhibition, which also include almost a dozen new pieces among them .Also new to Frohawk’s story and the Hudson Valley is a Trojan Horse.Massively scaled, these sculptures are put in your way, so that you ask, “Is this space mine, or does it belong this extremely large creature blocking me?” Kuehnle’s message, Kuehnle sculptures, which he makes from vinyl-coated polyester fabric, inflate and deflate, pulsing, and by extension breathing, like an organism.If you want to give a compliment, too, there is a box close by in which to place it.
The combination of the magnificent Gilbert Stuart loan with the art and popular culture collections from the Museum’s holdings tells much about how we view and remember historical figures.
The exhibition is organized by the Hudson River Museum.
Not a rose, not a candy, but even better, it’s a Compliment for you in time for Valentine’s Day.
Named for the war machine with which the ancient Greeks surprised the Trojans, Frohawk’s horse holds some surprises of its own — it sports two heads and is filled with warriors from both sides of the quarrel.
Glass figures, they are fragile and exhausted from the wars.It’s not marble, it’s not bronze, but it is sculpture ─ bright and bouncing.