Saturday, August 27, 2011

Vignette @ C. Emerson FIne Arts Gallery

Gallery view, early opening night.
Lori Johns'  "Vignette"  show at her C. Emerson gallery is an ambitious undertaking, involving a dozen artists in various styles, media and narratives. Kim Anderson, Nancy Cervenka, Chalet Comelas, Rocky Grimes, Kyle Huges-Odgers, Daniel Mrgan, Austin Nelson,  Patricia Lois Nuss, Kim Radatz, John Revisky, Carrie Vail and Chris Valle.

Among other definitions, a vignette is a brief description.

Kyle Huges-Ogders, "A Fast Encounter"

Kyle Huges-Odgers is an artist from Perth, Australia, one equally at home doing street art in the form of large murals or paintings like "A Fast Encounter". He has a very contemporary style of the kind often seen in Juxtapoze magazine with hints of Futurism, based on personal narratives.

Here we can see a slightly creepy, bleary-eyed, unhappy-looking female figure with impossibly thin wrists and hands emerging or making her way through a conglomerate of geometric and abstract patterns populated mainly by isosceles triangles and a diamond-shaped grid with points (connections?) .  [Link]

Daniel Mrgan, "Headache"

 Daniel Mrgan, whose work has been reviewed here before, burns his images onto wood, and in this case, paints parts of them. [Disclosure time: I own one of his works]. "Headache" is from his "Sick Days" series, which had to do with his childhood ailments and the treatments he received back in Croatia, some from his Drs, others of the folk variety. This work focuses on the headache itself, something we've all experienced at one time or another.  [Link]

Chris Valle, "A Body for Everyone"

 In medieval times, painters often included complex stories from the Bible in one frame, like a comic book without the frames. "A Body for Everyone" is similar, except since we don't all know the narrative, one can start anywhere and make their own way (and sequence) around the work. The style is metaphorical for the flood of images we are bombarded with every day through electronic media, wherein the viewer is passive, and unless media-savvy and aware, largely walled off from what later becomes one's consciousness. 

 This work focuses on body image, the fashionable, gym-rat idealized bodies used to push insecurity, desire, and an endless parade of products to fix those delusionary designer deficits. Those idealized forms are integrated here from many sources, including many ads as can be seen in the detail at left.

Kim Anderson, "Fountain"

Kim Anderson's work is inspired and informed by decaying 8mm movie frames. They have a tension between their cinematic origins and painted forms. "Fountain" is one of those in-between moments that ends up in memory, yet remain mysterious and literally soft-focus to us. This is a fluid, transitional composition, the kind of non-spectacular or decisive moment that is often found in movie stills and sometimes in dreams. Decontextualized, this becomes a fictional narrative, but like so many things having to do with family, one most of us share. [Link]

Carrie Vail, "Dreams and Bones"

 I first ran into Carrie Vail and her work in November of 2010, and reviewed it here [Link]. Then I saw a strong painting by her, of silverware, at The Bricks. On the left is Ms. Vail with her work "Dreams and Bones". There's a lot of house forms in this, a repeating motif in several of her paintings, one that is about people, family, and foreclosures. In the narrow upper quadrant are several, larger hearts. There's a large letter, a "W" in a warm, stylized script. Definitely not the ex-president. To the right of it is a compass rose enclosed by a larger one, at the top of which is a fleur-du-lis, a symbol of the Royal House of France. It is a very personal narrative, which is not a puzzle for the viewer to figure out, but a work that keeps its secrets, and does so in plain view, generating energies as an object of contemplation.  [Link]

Kim Radatz, "Letters to My Lover (Bleeding Out)"

 Kim Radatz' "Letters to My Lover (Bleeding Out)" is a mixed media work consisting of thirteen handmade, individually-sized envelopes, some open, some sewed shut, in some, the brief "letters" are visible and can be read by the viewer. From the envelopes, blood-red string dangles in varying lengths. Ms. Radatz, as an artist, is acutely aware of the emotional, social, formal, etc. quanta of space and its boundaries. Whether in the form of houses, dresses, eggs, numbers, stones, envelopes and the seemingly ever-present strings dangling, she explores and works with the potentials of formal elements in her work thoroughly and incisively. Conceptually, there's more rapid development, variety and evolution of themes, most of which focus around women's issues.


On the left is one of the letters in which the message can be read. Note the elaborate stitching, how it becomes a sub-frame for the letter peeping out of the envelope. The narrative, in this case "Deep down the fire still lives", is everyone's narrative. Passion doesn't switch on and off to match situations. It lingers, sometimes bitter, others sweet, often bittersweet. The fragments, lacking in context, easily are recontextualized within the viewer. On the right we see a letter that is frantically stitched closed, one whose contents can't be read, but the way it guards its secrets, its vulnerability, tells us everything we need to know.

Nancy Cervenka, "Joe's Pilgrimage"

Nancy Cervenka's photograph, "Joe's Pilgrimage", is an enigmatic, mysterious work. A man sits on red rock, probably out West, in a comtemplative pose, while another figure, a doll in the foreground, clutches a cloth bag to its chest, with an intense look, as if on a secret mission or private ritual.

 Congratulations to all the artists and to CEFA owner and curator Lori Johns for a wonderful show wrapped around a fresh theme.

C.Emerson Fine Arts, 909 Central Avenue, through Sept. 3. 727.898.6068

Friday, August 26, 2011

Cool Water: Joe Walles and Rebecca Skelton @ Arts Lofts

View of exhibition space

Two of the artists at the Arts Lofts above Florida Craftsmen gallery had a show in the lobby of the 2nd floor, where their (and many other) studios are situated.

View side gallery in Arts Lofts lobby.

The theme was "Cool Water", one that photographer Joe Walles and Rebecca Skelton, who works in several media, have explored in a variety of ways. Both artists have been featured in Art Taco before. In this exhibit, Rebecca showed her aqueous abstract paintings.

Rebecca Skelton,  "Lurk"

"Lurk", the oil painting pictured on left, is an example of this series. It's an Impressionistic mix of atmospherics and water, two things that one experiences often in our area. The works in this series are serene, contemplative, meditative works of unusual subtlety. Ms. Skelton's sense of color is highly developed, and here the interaction is modulated and integrated seamlessly into the work.

Rebecca Skelton, "Blue Stream"

On the right is "Blue Stream". This is an emotive, lyrical painting, one easy to wade into for the viewer. The obvious beauty of these works is not merely decorative, but a functional element of the gestalt of the work, communicating complex feelings to the viewer.

Joe Walles is the photo-editor for the St. Petersburg Times and a veteran photo-journalist and artist. He works in the classic manner of street photographers, with film (you remember the stuff) Leicas and a lens or two, making his own gorgeous prints in his studio/darkroom at the Artists Lofts.

Joe Walles, "Old Bridge, Florence"

"Old Bridge, FLorence" is a toned silver gelatin print, a romantic view taken probably from another bridge. The symmetry between the mostly silhouetted buildings on the banks (though there's details in those shadows) and bridge are sweetly broken by the position of the sun and clouds around it.

[Yes, that's my reflection in the river]

Joe Walles, "Float"

In "Float", a Fall leaf rests on a myriad smaller leaves (allacinates?) or bits of algae. Green on green here transduced into line, texture and tone. The effect makes the larger leaf float on its own. A simple and profound composition.

Congratulations to Joe Walles and Rebecca Skelton for a quality small-space show, and to Arts Lofts for hosting it. I think having a featured show in tandem with the open studios is an excellent idea.

--- Luis

Thursday, August 25, 2011

Sarah Thee Campagna's Flying Saucer Scout Ship Sculpture Featured on Boing Boing

Our own Sarah Thee Campagna's "Scout Ship" [Link] has been featured today in the well-known Boing Boing site [Link]. Sarah's bots have been reviewed on Art Taco a few times, and we're glad to see her on Boing Boing. More of her work can be seen at: [Link].

Congratulations to Sarah and Cybercraft Robots for the well-deserved recognition. Bravo!

--- Luis

This Summer Doldrums Weekend: August 25th - 28th

Closing Reception for HCC Ybor Faculty Show - This is today, August 25th, the show, which has been reviewed here [Link] closes today. 1506 Palm Ave, 5-8 PM Thursday, August 25th. Free.

Eye-Deas @  3 Monkeys Studio & Gallery - Juried show opens on Friday, August 26th. A jazz trio wiol perform, and there will be sneak previews of the Clearwater Film and Music  Fest selections. 28 N. Fort Harrison. Free. 5:30-9:30 PM.

2 for 2 @ The Bricks -  Is it an art opening? A concert? Yes. Saturday, August 27th. Art by Lauren Rasch and Adam Graham goes on at 8 PM, Music at 10 PM. Free. 1327 Seventh Avenue, Ybor.

Stagecraft @ Contemporary Arts Museum (CAM) - rebopping common objects and characters, with Brian Rees, Deville Cohen, Kate Gilmore, and Mary Reid Kelly. Discussion with the artists (moderated by Megan Voeller) at 6PM on Friday, August 26th. Reception from 7-9 PM. USF Campus, Contemporary Art Museum, Free. (But parking is $5).

Street Art: New Mural at Central Arts

Sean Williams at work

The wall on the side of Central Arts and the small building on the corner are places where artists can legally paint on walls at a location with high visibility. Many murals have graced those walls, and a new one has gone up by the side of the small building. Chris Center, who was recently reviewed here for the "Kreation" show, and Sean Williams, of the Collective Gallery and Tattoo have been working on this one, which is nearly finished.

This is where the mural was at during my first visit. The basic design was down, the geometrics delineated, and the figure in the middle sketched out.

Detail of the face on the figure shown above. Note the contrast between the machine-like geometrics and the human form shown here.

Chris Center at work

Here's Chris Center bringing color into the geometric tehnological-looking elements.

Artists' notes/resources.


The Artists, Chris Center on left, Sean Williams on right.

Here's the mural a week later. With all the rains, it's been a tough season for muralists with little time, but it's close to being finished.



Mural View.

The title of the work is "Tech vs Bio", by Chris Center with Sean Williams. It's on Central, at 2429 Central Avenue, courtesy of Central Arts Supply, one of the few local arts stores left. Please support it.When the mural is finished, I'll blog about it.

--- Luis

Wednesday, August 24, 2011

Wave: Social Media as Art

Social  media as art is not a new idea, but a hot one that is beginning to make its way into an increasing number of exhibits. Art is late to this party, about one digital generation, to be precise. The metabolic rate of the digital world is much faster than that of art, and that disparity is going to have the latter playing catch-up for some time.

Back in 2009, the National Museim of Art in Athens, Greece, had the "Tag Ties and Affective Spies" show, curated by Daphne Dragona, among other things, addressing how our ideas of privacy and identity are evolving in the context of social networks. It was a pioneering show, with experiments along many different vectors, too many to go into here. Take some time exploring this  [Link]

In 2010, An Xiao's "The Artist is Kind of Present" involved the artist in collaboration with artist Man Bartlett, communicating via Skype with users and tweeting as a performance. The response tweets were read over the web, and for every one read, a feather was glued to a mannequin, which was later sold (reportedly for $2,000 USD). The issue of the dearth of the familiar, old-school, privileged, aesthetic art object regarding sales of electronic media is a big one, and I couldn't help but notice that this performance bridged it.

Also in 2010, there was "Free", at NY's New Museum, which among other things, included
[Link], consisting of video shorts submitted by participants. This is questioning what a work of art can be, ways of looking at art, and much more.

  January of this year brought "Decode: Digital Design Sensations" in London's Victoria and Albert Museum. [Link].  The National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) released this report on the use of electronic media and how people use it to participate in the arts, the demographics of those who do so and its significance to the art world. Some factoids: Those who access art through digi media attend more function, performances and arts events -- by a factor of three.  For older, minority and lower economic class folks, digital media is their only access to benchmark arts events. Curiously, participation through media is about equal between urban and rural viewers. Between 1/5th and 1/4th of the US adult population use these media to view art, and/or inform themselves about arts events. [Link]. There was "The Social Graph" at Bushwick, UK. [Link].

Rachel Perry Welty has done work with social media, including Facebook with "Rachel is", where she updated her Facebook page with an update once a minute for sixteen hours. For a sellable object, she made aluminum foil forms of words from spam messages. [Link].

Artist Jennnifer Dalton's "What are we not Shutting Up About?", involved exploring the most-used words from Jerry Saltz's Facebook page, showing that the (5,000!) members yearn for dialogue and community. The work is for sale for $18,000 at Ed Winkleman's gallery. [Link].

The Art landscape's horizons have been widened by social networks, which artists are now exploring, addressing, redefining, mining and more. It's currently new-ish, and definitely faddish/trendy, and we'll be seeing a lot more artists, museums and gallerists getting into this. I have listed only a few shows that I thought significant, and a handful of artists. By no means is this meant to be a survey of any kind, only a heads-up.

--- Luis

Sunday, August 21, 2011

Art Imitates Art @ Blue Lucy

Author Tenea D. Johnson

Blue Lucy Creative Services at 653 Central Ave., St Pete, is a gallery/event space and a creative firm with a wide variety of  services like design, web, logos, and much more. See here: [Link]. Recently, the gallery hosted a book launch by author Tenea D Johnson of her new release, "Smoketown". [Link] Normally, I don't write about a book release, but this one was accompanied by (mostly unlabeled) art.

A mixed media wall hanging composed of pages from a book hanging from a horizontal branch. A delicate, richly textured piece that takes normally linear text and makes it into a new configuration .

This has the style of a Blue Lucy work. A Superhero couple engaged in some type of world-saving antics.


 On the right is another Blue Lucy work. This is one of those dynamic, colorful, uplifting abstracts (that looks a little like an old-school TV pattern).

  A mixed-media installation involving three elements. A bird drawn on a book page, a jar with something I couldn't make out in it, and another bird, this one free and on the wing. This work was made in relation to Ms. Johnson's book

 Congratulations to Tenea D. Johnson and Blue Lucy for a good event and the accompanying art.

Friday, August 19, 2011

Orientalism @ The Sake Bomb Bar

Interior view, Sake Bomb Bar

The Sake Bomb Bar, a beautiful watering hole on the 600 block of Central, hosted an art show based on an Oriental theme that opened two weekends ago. Lots of works were shown, varying wildly in subject matter and quality. Curator Johnny Vitale showed many of the same artists he showed when his gallery opened back in Feb 2010. Here are some highlights.

Malcom Johnson

I ran into my friend and former Art Taco correspondent Malcom Johnson, a documentary photographer, 'zine maker, and soon to be blogger. Malcom knows more about the history of the Bay Area art scene than anyone I know.

Work by Danielle Shockley

 This Oriental Genghis Khan-style, well-armored warrior looks tough and battle ready with his large sword. He also looks like a kind of alien neo-punk cartoon character in his well-studded get-up.

Heinz Hinrichs, "Fukushima" No. 1 & 2

Events fuse into Art, sometimes quickly. In this work by Heinz Hinrich, the reference is to the earthquake & tsunami-damaged reactors at Fukushima, Japan, whose impact and outcome remain far from certain, and are perhaps the greatest nuclear plant accident to date.

Chris Giuffre, "Beast from the East"

Here, sushi and other cultural signifiers with Japanese Pop overtones come across as, in part, connoting the threat to the West from the rapid rise of the East, a theme that was recently explored at length in two shows, both curated by Mindy Solomon, one at her own gallery, the other at Morean Arts Center with Theo Wujcik and other artists.

Pale Horse, "Tiger & Dragon"

Chris Parks/Pale Horse's "Tiger and Dragon" . In  Chinese mythology, the Tiger and the Dragon are eternal enemies, representing  different types of life energies. The Tiger is about memory and brute strength, the Dragon about understanding movement. Here they square off in the form of a wild cat and Cobra, dancing into eternity.

Darryl Bills, "Chiburi"

The title, "Chiburi", comes from a Japanese slang word for symbolically removing blood from a sword before putting it in its scabbard ('noto'). What we are seeing is a recontextualized female swordwoman (samurai?) in modern feminine garb who has apparently drawn blood, won the contest and is about to call it a day.
Darryl Bills, "Yukata"

On the right, another painting by Bills. The title ,"Yukata", refers to the garment, which is a light summer kimono that has apparenly enjoyed a revival in Japan. The image may look old and traditional, and it is, but it is also about the present.

Robert Phelps, "Far Away Eyes"

An Orientally themed nude on a classic cultural patterned background. The interaction of the form of the body with the background, the way they riff off each other, is delightful.

"When you love something you can really see it" -- Robert Phelps


Work by Frank Strunk III

This motorized piece consisted of a fly dangled from the structure on the right, and the automated "arm" on the left that reaches up, and articulates two chopsticks to grab the fly momentarily. I was told it is based on the Karate Kid movie where Miyagi snatches a fly out of the air with his chopsticks. A great Pop kinetic sculpture from Frank.

Congratulations to the artists, Vitale and the Sake Bomb for an interesting show.

Glossary: Composites

A composite is an image composed of other images, often, but not always integrated to look like a single image. The term and process are routinely used in the arts, graphic design and film-making. Remember David Hockney's [Link] "Joiners" ? They were images composed of scores (or hundreds) of 4x6" prints, possibly the most famous of which was "Pearblossom Highway". [Link]. That's a perfect example of an analog composite in photography.

Today we see mostly digital composites in movies, graphic designs and art. A good example is in the currently in demand photographic work of the Russian artists who collectively go by the name "AES+F". Here is one of their digital composites  [Link] from Sotheby's Institute of Art, London. Others....[Link], [Link] (one of nine panels). Their work also includes single imagery & sculpture. For those interested, prices run from $8K USD to $30K+ USD. One other well-known artist who uses digital compositing is Andreas Gursky. [Link], [Link], one of whose works has sold for over a million USD.

It is a frequent and mistaken notion that compositing, in digital or analog form says anything about the source of the component imagery. It does not. They can all be from one source, say, the artist, or from many sources.  It is also a mistake to think that this is a new idea because of Photo Shop. Compositing has a long tradition in movies and photography, and was in use by many artists in the mid-1800's. The most historically famous example of which is this: [Link],

--- Luis

Ps. Note that a composite made up of images done at the same time, like Hockney's analog "Pearblossom Highway" has a very natural look, with directional light and corresponding shadows. Turn to a composite done from many, many images, and maintaining the illusion of coherent illumination becomes exponentially difficult, if not impossible. Most artists take the path of least resistance by resorting to tweaking the collage components into a surreal "shadowless" non-directional lighting. See the AES + F links above, and the Rejlander example. This is one way to tell, although one should be very careful with assumptions like this. There's at least a couple of photographers who actually photograph very complex images, involving dozens of people, in a studio, using soft lighting that looks like a composite, but is not.
Also some (like Gursky) shoot every component of composites under the same light (usually artificial) to retain the illusion of coherence.

Thursday, August 18, 2011

This Weekend: August 19th - 21st.

Picture This Photography & Fashion Show - Marina Williams brings us an Art Pool Rules Party with a photography show and a fashion show of models wearing dresses made of photos (!).  Art Pool, 919 1st Ave. North, St Petersburg. Saturday, August 20th. Admission: $15 ahead of show date, or $20 @ the door. Includes free food and drinks. Starts at 8:00 PM

Art After Dark @ Tampa Museum - A very popular Art party with music and cash bar. Tampa Museum of Art, 120 Gasparilla Plaza, Tampa. Admission $10, free for members. Cash bar. 8-11 PM Friday, August 19th.

The Exhibiting Society of Artists (TESA) @ Carrollwood Cultural Center - 130 works in a variety of media by TESA members. Reception at 6-9 PM Friday, August 19th. Carrollwood Cultural Center, 4537 Lowell Road, Tampa. Through August 30th. Free.

Gulfport Art Walk - Artists, entertainers, authors, musicians and more along Beach Boulevard. Glass blowing classes, and more. Free. Beach Boulevard, Gulfport. 6-10 PM.

Pinellas Park Art Society Open House - Annual member's Open House. Ikebana exhibit will also be shown. Free. 5851 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park. Free. 3:00 - 5:30 PM.

Unified @ USF's Centre Gallery - An interactive exhibit for faculty, students and alumni to create a collage piece of work. Monday-Friday through Sept 2. Closing reception Friday, Sept 2, 7-9 PM. Centre Gallery, Phyllis P. Marshall Center, USF Tampa.

Spice Routes Cafe Open at the Morean Art Center

View of Spice Routes Cafe

The much awaited cafe at the Morean Art Center is now open. Spice Routes cafe Owner and Chef Judy Staunko is a well-known figure in the area. She was one of the founders of the St Pete Saturday Morning Market, has another Spice Routes Cafe at First Unity, and also does catering.  The Cafe is in the space formerly occupied by the Gift Shop and has an unusually light and airy atmosphere.

Spice Routes Staff and Goodies

On the left, a photograph of the friendly staff and a view of a few of the items on the menu. "Global Soul Food" is the theme for this international menu (which begs to be thoroughly explored). There's everything from a quick bagel with cream cheese to exotic salads, sandwiches, soups and pastries, something for every kind of cafe foodie from strict dieters to those out for a splurge -- and several kinds of coffee, of course.  For a peek at the tantalizing menu see here: [Link]

I am all about supporting the arts and the organizations that host them instead of giving money to faceless corporations and seeing the money leave the community. We should put our money where our art is.

I hope that the Morean will use this space as more than a cafe. It is a perfect space/nucleus around which real-life social networks can be constructed, attracting people to the Arts, the Center and the cafe.

Hopefully in the future we will see this great space used for talks by/with artists (and I mean from grade-school children to Silverback Masters), Community leaders, and creative types given there, and perhaps even some social experiments. Salons come to mind. 

Congratulations to the Morean Arts Center for getting the cafe open, with an interesting chef, amiable staff and great menu. I look forward to adding the Spice Routes Cafe to my St. Pete haunts.

--- Luis

Wednesday, August 17, 2011

En Plein Air: Every Day Beauty. Jane Chapin @ Donna Gordon Gallery & Studio.

Jane Chapin with her work, "Three Canoes"

 Jane Chapin (at left) mostly paints outside, from life. She began doing this early in life, growing up in Pennsylvania, as she sketched and painted the landscape and people around her.  Jane told me that her work is really about the light,  that it is the deeper subject of her work. The attention paid to the quality and direction of light in her work is evident throughout the exhibit at Donna Gordon Gallery & Studio (DGGS).

The work is primarily divided into figures and landscapes, and they both consistently show sometimes subtle cultural artifacts that connect them to specific places and times. The style is Impressionistic, but far from slavish, more evolved and recontextualized into the present, with some elements of American Luminism, all individuated by the artist.

Jane Chapin, "Jewelry Seller"

Looking at "The Jewelry Seller", the play of light on the figure, between the direct light falling on the highlights on her hair, arms, jewelry and cloth. Then there's the softer secondary reflected light from the cloth bouncing onto the woman's face, filling in what would otherwise be in deep shadow. There's much more to this painting. We can tell from the jewelry that it is Southwestern. It is being shown on the sidewalk, at a temporary market. The seller is perhaps filled with anticipation, smiling as she sets up her goods. Note the level of attention paid to color in this work, which is somewhat more realistic than some of the others.

Jane Chapin, "Commerce Street".

 "Commerce Street" is an urban landscape that was painted en plein air. On site, outdoors. It is more Impressionistic than the figurative paintings, but the carefully modulated colors and awareness of light are there. There is a story behind this painting. As it was being painted, a man emerged from the structure, offering to repair the panel of corrugated metal that's partially pulled away from the side wall, and the artist asked him not to (as it is crucial to the composition, see the angle of the stop sign and how it counterweighs that of the sheet metal). When it was finished, it was shown the very next day, and local viewers pointed out that the building had been raided recently, and those inside arrested for running a meth lab!

Jane Chapin, "Afternoon at the Jerome"

Plein Air painting began in the 1850s. It increased in popularity twenty years later due to two innovations: One, the availability of pre-mixed paint in tubes, and two, the French box easel. Many famous artists, like Van Gogh, Renoir, Pisarro, Monet and many others often painted in this manner. Today, the tradition continues and is carried on by organizations like the Plein Air Painters of America, [Link] and their members. There are also local groups one can join to learn and paint in this way [Link].

Jane Chapin, "Three Canoes"

In 'Three Canoes", we see the landscape and the figure together. Both in an idyllic way. This is a very serene painting, and the landscape looks like it could be Florida. These are classically beautiful, benign, relaxing paintings.

Ms. Chapin has traveled widely, and made journeys to all fifty states in which she painted, and these works have been put into a book titled: " Land of The Free". This book is available here [Link]. Scroll down a little bit. There's at least one copy to look at over at DGGS. The proceeds go to the children and families of deceased Special Ops soldiers.

Congratulations to Jane Chapin and Donna Gordon for an idyllic show.

Every Day Beauty @ Donna Gordon Gallery & Studio - Jane Chapin in a solo show of her oil paintings. Donna Gordon Gallery, 625 Central Ave. St Petersburg. Opens Saturday, Aug 6th, 5:30 - 8:00 PM Saturday.  Runs through Oct 2nd.

 --- Luis