Episode 548: Amanda Williams

May 10, 2016 · Print This Article

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This week Duncan, thanks to Columbia College Chicago and a class called the Late Late Afternoon Show, rocks the mic with Amanda Williams whose work blew our collective minds with the “Color(ed) Theory” series of public works on the south side of Chicago. She pulled in the lion’s share of the press at the 2015 Chicago Architectural Biennial and seems to have been going nonstop since!

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Episode 536 Anne Elizabeth Moore

January 27, 2016 · Print This Article

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Epic Chicago cultural legend Anne Elizabeth Moore joins Duncan’s Columbia College class “the Late, Late Afternoon Show” for an invasive journey through her history. Abigail Satinsky joins Bad at Sports for a farewell Chicago as she confesses her move to Philadelphia.

Moore the warrior of comics, punk rock, anti-capitalism, journalism, and Cambodia’s future, recounts her world.

Super fun.

http://anneelizabethmoore.com/
https://ladydrawers.wordpress.com/
http://ladydrawers.tumblr.com/
http://www.punkplanet.com/

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Episode 489: Chelsea Haines

January 12, 2015 · Print This Article

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Bad at Sports Episode 489: Chelsea Haines
This week: Duncan, Abigail Satinsky and Columbia College Chicago’s own Amy Mooney talk the author and curator Chelsea Haines.

They -do not- talk about hot dog stands as art constructs, much to Richard’s amazement.




Episode 416: Artist as Arbiter

August 19, 2013 · Print This Article

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This week: 8 years!!! We wrap up season 8 with the Artist as Arbiter panel from CAA 2013.

 

Moderators: Duncan Mackenzie, Columbia College, Chicago/Director, Bad At Sports AND Shannon R. Stratton, The School of the Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago/Director, threewalls

Panelists:

Anthea Black

With our powers combined: queer collaboration, distribution, intervention, gentrification

Independent artist, curator and critic

Laurie Beth Clark & Michael Peterson

Where’s the art? Hosting/Framing Creativity

University of Wisconsin & University of Wisconsin-Madison

cafeallonge.net
spatulaandbarcode.net

E. G. Crichton

Migrating Archives: how I became a matchmaker and archive activist

University of California Santa Cruz/The GLBT Historical Society

Reni Gower

Parallel Practice: The Artist as Curator

Professor, Painting and Printmaking, Virginia Commonwealth University

Philip Von Zweck

On Nested Authorship

Columbia College, Chicago




Endless Opportunities (Or Something)

June 26, 2012 · Print This Article

Dear Chicago, please allow me to let my nerd flag fly today. The entity known as Columbia College apparently has a Center for Book and Paper Arts, which is already pretty cool, but on top of that they are accepting proposals for two $10,000 commissions. This reminds me of the NMWA’s Fellow’s artist program, which then reminds me of the Women’s Studio Workshop residency. On the other hand, maybe you don’t make books but live in Brooklyn. In that case you should participate in Brooklyn Museum’s new community-based initiative.

Let’s talk BKLYN.

GO: a community-curated open studio project
Artist registration ends on June 29!

GO is a new project from the Brooklyn Museum, taking place in neighborhoods throughout Brooklyn. During GO, Brooklyn-based artists are asked to open their studios to the community on September 8-9, 2012. Community members registered as voters will visit studios and nominate artists for inclusion in a group exhibition to open at the Museum on Target First Saturday, December 1, 2012.  Visit the GO website to learn about how you can take part in this borough-wide project.
www.gobrooklynart.org

 
In book news…

Columbia College’s CBPA Commision
Deadline: September 15th, 2012

The Center for Book and Paper Arts, a program of the Interdisciplinary Arts Department at Columbia College Chicago, recently received a $50,000 Arts in Media grant from the National Endowment for the Arts in support of a new electronic publishing initiative, Expanded Artists’ Books.  This grant will support an award of two $10,000 commissions for new artworks for the iPad. These will have physical counterparts that intersect, modulate, or inform the digital components of the artwork.

Super boring downside: “In addition to the quality of the concept, the criteria for selection of proposals will include the artist’s demonstrated facility with the digital tools (prior iPad development experience highly valued)”

Silver lining: You have more than 2 months to master the “facility” of the iPad.

 
Brief nerdy mentions if you are a book artist or have made a book or like artist’s books in general:

A while back I mentioned the Library Fellows’ Award from National Museum of Women in the arts. It exists in essence to encourage and support the creation of artists’ books and to benefit the Library and Research Center. Anyway, the deadline is June 30th and if you’re a hardcore talented genius, I suggest you put in a proposal in the next four days. If you’re maybe a little more humble about yourself, it’s a biennial sort of thing and so there is always the year after next to apply.

In the same vein of identifying as a woman and being a book artist, there is of course the Women’s Studio Workshop—a visual arts organization with specialized studios in printmaking, hand papermaking, ceramics, letterpress printing, photography, and book arts. P.S. WSW is the largest publisher of hand printed artists’ books in the country. They offer grants, fellowships, residencies, internships and studio space in a pretty dreamy part of New York state.

Last but not least, one of my favorite websites to spend time on is The Independent Photobook. And, I think he’s douchebag, but Alec Soth’s LBM website has a great list of resources to check out for the emerging and well acquainted book-minded.