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Saturday 1 – 4 pm

Grimshaw-Gudewicz Art Gallery is free and open to the public.


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Exhibition Feature

Exhibit demonstrates two roads to the same destination


SouthCoast Today
By Keith Powers


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Bold-and-expressive can cancel out delicate-and-nuanced, or complement it perfectly.

In the current exhibition at Grimshaw-Gudewicz Art Gallery on the campus of Bristol Community College, Catherine Bertulli's explosive sculptural canvases dramatically attract, but Maxwell van Pelt's quietly articulated wire installations state their own ideas just as effectively.

Bertulli creates her own canvases in advance of creating her own art. Evolving from her earlier work as a figurative painter, in this installation she first treats industrial aluminum foil surfaces, and then paints and polyurethanes them.

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Eye-catching sculptures on display at BCC exhibit


The Herald News
By Linda Murphy


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With a foil "monolith" edging skyward behind her, artist Catherine Bertulli described the process she used to create the dazzling structure starting with an acid bath to pit the industrial-grade foil on a molecular level.

From there, Bertulli manipulates the material and "paints" it with aniline dyes to achieve a "glowing" quality.

"Beam," Bertulli's shimmering tower, is one of several three-dimensional pieces in the Grimshaw-Gudewicz Gallery's upcoming exhibition featuring the work of Bertulli and Maxwell Van Pelt.

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Current Exhibition

Catherine Bertulli
Maxwell Van Pelt

September 8 – October 13, 2016

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We open the 2016-17 academic year with an exuberant and dynamic exhibition of works by Catherine Bertulli and Maxwell Van Pelt.

The language used to describe ideas about art often utilizes a contextual vocabulary - one that can at times reflect or reveal the nuances of the human condition. This can be especially useful to describe works that are non-objective articulations of our circumstance.

Catherine Bertulli's current body of work is an expression of her evolution from traditional processes such as watercolor and gouache. Nonetheless, those experiences inform her approach to her new work. Bertulli etches and scores, folds and crinkles aluminum sheets into columnar forms, spirals, and tubes, all of which breathe a vibrant luminosity.


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