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Currently in the Harrington Gallery


Interplay: Texture & Luminosity An Exhibition Of Mosaic Art


November 7 through December 13

20 artists from all over the Bay Area and beyond are participating in this group exhibit, co-curated by Pleasanton Mosaic Artist and instructor Glynnis Kaye and Harrington Gallery coordinator Julie Finegan. Laurel True, an internationally recognized mosaic artist and founder of the Institute of Mosaic Art , then located in Oakland, will be represented in the exhibit. Other artists, many of whom are instructors at the Institute, now located in Berkeley, are Carol Bevilaqua, Deborah Block, Debbie Callen, Randina Casenza, Carol Compton, Ilse Cordoni, Elizabeth Grindon, Glynnis Kaye, Michael Kruzich, Marthe Murray, Jill Stevenson-Ritter, Amy Neiman, Rachel Rodi, Vaishali Sanghavi, Wesley Wong, and Wilma Wyss.   Many different styles and types of mosaic artwork will be on view, from a traditional, Byzantine approach, to contemporary styles and applications using a combination of interesting materials.

Lobby and Hallway Exhibits


ENSO, by Daniel Kanaan

October 22 to December 10th, 2014

Daniel Kanaan works in a process called Watertype Enso. Enso is the Japanese word for an uninhibited hand drawn circle. In Zen Buddhism, Enso is intended to express a moment when the mind is free to let the body create. The result is a series of works that are individual, like a watercolor, yet consistent, like a monotype and where the impermanence of water calligraphy is reversed and made permanent. Each work depends on the temperature and humidity of the day, and the state of mind of the practitioner. Variations in timing will change the solidity of the circle, the darkness of the background. Higher temperatures and lower humidities will generally solidify the circle, while the reverse conditions will have the opposite effect.


Pleasanton Art League Wall


Rahul Prasad

November 13 through December 15, 2014

The richly colored landscape and city scape photographs of PAL member and photographer Rahul Prasad are on view upstairs in the Firehouse Arts Center.