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  • New Art 2.0 | Ahmoo Angeconeb

    by Jennifer Complo McNutt, curator of contemporary art and Ashley Holland, assistant curator of contemporary art | Jan 02, 2015
    New Art 2.0 is an exhibition of prints, many created by Eiteljorg Fellows and contemporary Native and Non Native artists. It is a blend of “op art,” landscape, political and environmental statements as well as portraiture. Approximately 90 limited edition prints will be on exhibit and available for sale with prices ranging between about $500 - $4000.  New Art 2.0 closes Feb. 8, 2015.
    Ahmoo Angeconeb Peaquot World_scan

    Peaquot World, 2000
    Linocut, artist proof
    19 ½ x 12 ½ inches
    $1,060

    Educated at Lakehead University and York University in Canada, Ahmoo Angeconeb  (Lac Seul First Nation, born 1955) has exhibited his work widely in Europe, the United States, and Canada. Angeconeb’s drawings and prints feature bold and dynamic images. Known for his use of Anishinaabe iconography, Angeconeb tells personal and spiritual stories arising from figures and symbols that his people have used for a thousand years.

    These drawings are the result of thoughts, prayers, and using the drawing process as a form of healing.
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  • New Art 2.0 | Pat Boas

    by Jennifer Complo McNutt, curator of contemporary art and Ashley Holland, assistant curator of contemporary art | Jan 02, 2015

    New Art 2.0 is an exhibition of prints, many created by Eiteljorg Fellows and contemporary Native and Non Native artists. It is a blend of “op art,” landscape, political and environmental statements as well as portraiture. Approximately 90 limited edition prints will be on exhibit and available for sale with prices ranging between about $500 - $4000.  New Art 2.0 closes Feb. 8, 2015.
    Pat Boas unalphabetic
    Unalphabetic #2 (unbeholden), 2012
    Lithograph, edition 3/12
    30 x 22 ½ inches
    $1,010
    Pat Boas (American) is from Portland, Oregon. Her work has been shown at the Portland Art Museum, the Art Gym, the Boise Art Museum, and throughout the Northwest. Boas was awarded the 2012 Bonnie Bronson Fellowship, which honors contemporary artists from the Pacific Northwest In addition to her visual work, Boas has written articles and reviews for Art Papers and artUS and was a contributing editor for Artweek from 2002 to 2006. Boas earned a bachelor of fine arts degree in printmaking from the Pacific Northwest College of Art and a master of fine arts degree in painting from Portland State University, where she works as an assistant professor and coordinator of the MFA in contemporary art practice/studio program.

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  • New Art 2.0 | Phillip John Charette

    by Jennifer Complo McNutt, curator of contemporary art and Ashley Holland, assistant curator of contemporary art | Jan 02, 2015
    New Art 2.0 is an exhibition of prints, many created by Eiteljorg Fellows and contemporary Native and Non Native artists. It is a blend of “op art,” landscape, political and environmental statements as well as portraiture. Approximately 90 limited edition prints will be on exhibit and available for sale with prices ranging between about $500 - $4000.  New Art 2.0 closes Feb. 8, 2015.
    Charette Medicine

    Medicine, 2008
    Monotype with mixed media, edition 1/1
    30 ¼ x 22 ¼ inches
    $2,260

    Phillip John Arnaqaq Charette is a mixed-media artist of Yup’ik and French Canadian heritage. His Native name, Arnaqaq, means "the one who is dangerous." He specializes in sculpture, Yup’ik spirit masks, and Native musical instruments, but has maintained a longstanding relationship with Crow’s Shadow Institute of the Arts, where he has created prints rich with both texture and symbolic meaning. One monotype from his 2008 Medicine series won first place for print monotypes and best of show in the graphics division at the 2008 Santa Fe Indian Market, as well as best of show at the 2008 Crossroads Regional Open Art Show in Baker City, Oregon.
    Charette Medine

    Medicine, 2008
    Monotype with mixed media, edition 1/1
    30 ¼ x 22 ¼ inches
    $2,260
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  • New Art 2.0 | Joe Feddersen (Colville Confederated Tribes)

    by Jennifer Complo McNutt, curator of contemporary art and Ashley Holland, assistant curator of contemporary art | Jan 02, 2015
    New Art 2.0 is an exhibition of prints, many created by Eiteljorg Fellows and contemporary Native and Non Native artists. It is a blend of “op art,” landscape, political and environmental statements as well as portraiture. Approximately 90 limited edition prints will be on exhibit and available for sale with prices ranging between about $500 - $4000.  New Art 2.0 closes Feb. 8, 2015.
    Feddersen

    Grids, 2003
    Monotype, edition 1/1
    22 ¼ x 30 inches
    $1,460

    Joe Feddersen was born in Omak, Washington, on the edge of the Colville Indian Reservation. In his twenty-year career, he has worked in painting, three-dimensional constructions like basketry and glass sculpture, photography, and computer-generated imagery. He is best known, however, as a virtuoso printmaker. Much of his work is influenced by geometric designs derived from traditional Plateau Indian artistry, which itself is inspired by Northwest landscapes, flora, and fauna. In 2001, Feddersen was awarded an Eiteljorg Fellowship for Native American Fine Art.

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  • New Art 2.0 | George Flett (Spokane tribe, 1946 - 2013)

    by Jennifer Complo McNutt, curator of contemporary art and Ashley Holland, assistant curator of contemporary art | Jan 02, 2015
    New Art 2.0 is an exhibition of prints, many created by Eiteljorg Fellows and contemporary Native and Non Native artists. It is a blend of “op art,” landscape, political and environmental statements as well as portraiture. Approximately 90 limited edition prints will be on exhibit and available for sale with prices ranging between about $500 - $4000.  New Art 2.0 closes Feb. 8, 2015.
    George Flett - Prairie Chicken
    Prairie Chicken Dancer. Flashing His Powers Through His Mirror, 2007
    Monoprint, edition 1/1
    22 ⅛ x 30 inches
    SOLD!

    George Flett learned much about of his Indian heritage from his mother, including tribal lore and traditional art forms. Graduating from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico, in 1966, Flett went on to study at the University of Colorado and served in the U.S. Army from 1968 to 1970. He began working full-time as an artist in 1983, creating work in several media that reflects, among other things, his Native background—including several representations of the colorful Prairie Chicken Dance— and his rodeo experience as a champion bull rider. He lived and worked near Wellpinit, Washington, on the Spokane Indian Reservation.

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