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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 16, 2000 | VIVIAN LETRAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Crouching inside Skeith DeWine's art gallery in Santa Ana is a lot like falling down Alice's rabbit hole. Reality is warped. You're a giant in a tiny box. Located under a stairwell that leads to the basement of the Santora Arts Complex, the gallery was a utility room filled with trash, mice and wasps. Enter owner and local portrait painter DeWine, who revamped the space he has named "The Smallest Art Gallery in California."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 16, 2000 | VIVIAN LETRAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Crouching inside Skeith DeWine's art gallery in Santa Ana is a lot like falling down Alice's rabbit hole. Reality is warped. You're a giant in a tiny box. Located under a stairwell that leads to the basement of the Santora Arts Complex, the gallery was a utility room filled with trash, mice and wasps. Enter owner and local portrait painter DeWine, who revamped the space he has named "The Smallest Art Gallery in California."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 24, 1997 | JEFF KASS
An automobile accident left Said N. Abdelsayed in a wheelchair, without any feeling in his legs. But it also opened up a world of painting to Abdelsayed, one of three artists whose works are on display in Very Special Arts California's first gallery showing. The gallery opened Sept. 6 in the MainPlace/Santa Ana mall in the former Wherehouse Records location.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 7, 2000 | VIVIAN LETRAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Have you seen my 'Phalanges Monster'?" Santa Ana artist J.J. Martin--sporting mascaraed lashes, dreadlocks and a tutu--asked a visitor. If it was the bobbing object at the street corner made of dozens of inflated white surgical gloves bound together to resemble a rotund ball of udders, it was hard to miss. Martin and his "Phalanges Monster," a piece made for public display, are just a few of the oddities you might find during an art walk.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 21, 1996 | JOHN POPE
Visitors to the Brea Gallery's watercolor exhibit this month will most likely be surprised by the diverse range of styles. The 100 pieces in the 28th annual Watercolor West Juried Exhibition were chosen by recognized watercolorist Katherine Chang Liu from more than 900 entries submitted by artists in the United States and overseas.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 7, 2000 | VIVIAN LETRAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
"Have you seen my 'Phalanges Monster'?" Santa Ana artist J.J. Martin--sporting mascaraed lashes, dreadlocks and a tutu--asked a visitor. If it was the bobbing object at the street corner made of dozens of inflated white surgical gloves bound together to resemble a rotund ball of udders, it was hard to miss. Martin and his "Phalanges Monster," a piece made for public display, are just a few of the oddities you might find during an art walk.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 13, 2000 | CLAUDIA FIGUEROA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Usually, Laguna Beach is known as a place to shop for works by local artists. But this month, one gallery has decided to bring in some of the biggest names in early 20th century art. An exhibit titled "Modern Masters" features pieces by Pablo Picasso, Marc Chagall, Joan Miro and Henri Matisse on display and for sale at the Fingerhut Gallery. Owner Allan Fingerhut spent almost three years putting the show together.
NEWS
August 25, 2005 | Scott Timberg, Times Staff Writer
SOMEWHERE between a dorm-room poster of Monet's waterlilies and the Robert Rauschenberg painting owned by Eli Broad is another level -- the beginnings of an art collection that can be built by anyone with a few grand to spend.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 27, 1997 | JULIO V. CANO
Art on the Beach, a camp aimed at letting children dive into the creative world, will be held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The camp will introduce children to drawing, painting, sculpture and dance by incorporating art history, color theory and hands-on applications. The program includes trips to art museums or galleries in Orange County. The camp will be at the Huntington Beach Art Center, 538 Main St. from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 4, 1996 | MARK CHALON SMITH
After years as a successful graphics artist, Roy Butler found another creative direction almost in a flash. It happened in 1990, when he attended one of Willa Shalit's "life casting" classes in Arizona. Shalit's work, which makes up much of the "Touchable Sculpture" exhibit at the Fullerton Museum Center through Feb. 11, impressed Butler in a huge way. "I just knew right off that that's what I had to do," the 49-year-old from Santa Ana recalls. "It was a feeling. . . . it was in my guts."
ENTERTAINMENT
January 13, 2000 | CLAUDIA FIGUEROA, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Usually, Laguna Beach is known as a place to shop for works by local artists. But this month, one gallery has decided to bring in some of the biggest names in early 20th century art. An exhibit titled "Modern Masters" features pieces by Pablo Picasso, Marc Chagall, Joan Miro and Henri Matisse on display and for sale at the Fingerhut Gallery. Owner Allan Fingerhut spent almost three years putting the show together.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 24, 1997 | JEFF KASS
An automobile accident left Said N. Abdelsayed in a wheelchair, without any feeling in his legs. But it also opened up a world of painting to Abdelsayed, one of three artists whose works are on display in Very Special Arts California's first gallery showing. The gallery opened Sept. 6 in the MainPlace/Santa Ana mall in the former Wherehouse Records location.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 21, 1996 | JOHN POPE
Visitors to the Brea Gallery's watercolor exhibit this month will most likely be surprised by the diverse range of styles. The 100 pieces in the 28th annual Watercolor West Juried Exhibition were chosen by recognized watercolorist Katherine Chang Liu from more than 900 entries submitted by artists in the United States and overseas.
HOME & GARDEN
August 14, 1993 | VALERIE ORLEANS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
In the end, it is graceful and cool to the touch; in the beginning, formless and fiery hot. In the middle, throwing, twisting and blowing the liquid glass into shape is artist Bruce Freund. He has been mesmerized by the art of shaping the colorful, swirling forms for more than 16 years. While there has always been interest in the artistry of blown glass, Freund says, it is enjoying a welcome resurgence in popularity.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 17, 1988 | ZAN DUBIN
After painting untamed black-and-white abstractions for years, Willem de Kooning introduced controlled figurative elements into his art. Jackson Pollock, renowned for spontaneous drip paintings, did the same. It was the 1950s during the height of Abstract Expressionism in New York. Figuration had returned, but art experts now say the new trend was more a return to the past than a break with the present.
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