First Friday artwalk

Lincoln City
6:00 am
Wed September 3, 2014

Look Me In the Eye

Art by Lisa Sansevere, from the "Look Me In the Eye" art exhibit.

As part of Oregon Supported Living Program’s “Look Me in the Eye” educational campaign for adults with developmental disabilities, Lincoln Gallery presents an art exhibit with that theme. Resident artist Mija Andrade speaks with Eric Alan about the role of art in overcoming barriers between people.

Read more
Create Eugene
6:00 am
Wed July 30, 2014

#Instaballet: Choreography for the Twitter Age

#Instaballet is a creation of dancers Suzanne Haag and Antonio Anacan, featuring choreography and instant performance of a ballet based on audience instructions. Antonio Anacan speaks with Eric Alan about the process, about why children’s questions often drive it, and how the dance relates to everyday life.

Read more
Jacobs Gallery
6:00 am
Thu June 5, 2014

Sculptor Jud Turner and the Art of Repurposing

"Blind Eye Sees All (No Secrets Anymore)" by Jud Turner

Sculptor Jud Turner speaks with Eric Alan about "The Art of Repurposing," particularly in connection with his recent sculpture "Blind Eye Sees All (No Secrets Anymore)," created in response to recent surveillance issues in America. Jud Turner will launch the Lane Arts Council's new ArtTalk series as part of the First Friday ArtWalk in Eugene on Friday, June 6th.

Read more
Bees
1:47 pm
Thu April 3, 2014

Beautiful Bee Photos Part of First Friday Art in Eugene

First Place Winner "The Measure of a Bee"
Autumn Steam

Honeybees are in peril because of disease and pesticides. A photo contest celebrating bees will be on display during the first Friday Artwalk in Eugene Friday evening.

The organization Beyond Toxics has been sounding the alarm about bee health for years. They're celebrating a recent decision by the Eugene City Council to ban the use of pesticides containing neonicotinoids from city property. The chemicals are proven to kill bees and other insects. Lisa Arkin of Beyond Toxics says we should care about bees because they help to grow food:

Read more