October 6, 2009 January 3, 2010
The arrival of July and August in Gainesville
drives some folks inside to air-conditioned
comfort and some to North Carolina and other
cool, mountainous regions. Some of us, on the
other hand, welcome the intense light and heat
of North Central Florida and simply cool off
with a dip in one of the region's crystal-clear
springs or the neighborhood pool. If you are in
town and enjoy being outdoors this time of year, ..
a stroll around the Cultural Plaza will introduce
you to several outdoor sculptures that enliven
the grounds around the Harn.
Jonathan Borofsky's towering Hammering Man,
a kinetic sculpture of gently rusted corten
steel, is a signature work at the Harn Museum
and draws the fascinated attention of visitors
young and old through its monumentality and
movement. Nearby, Stacked Chairs, a newly ''
installed sculpture by University of Florida ----
professor Celeste Roberge, also attracts :--
considerable interest as visitors puzzle over the
surreal juxtaposition of rough stones with stylish
contemporary plastic chairs. Later when you
venture inside to the museum's Cofrin Pavilion, .. ,..
several other sculptures by Roberge will enhance .. '
your appreciation of the way she uses materials .. ,r 'i.. .'', ~s't
and forms to explore ideas.
Four abstract geometric sculptures by Jane Manus, a Palm Beach-based sculptor, are installed on the
north (Hull Road), east (main entrance) and south sides of the Harn, where their bold forms and angles
complement the museum's architecture. In fact, the monumental red sculpture visible from Hull Road
is titled Homage to Al. It specifically references elements in the work of architect Alfred Browning
Parker, an alumnus and visiting professor at UF and a family friend of Manus, who grew up in a house
The most recent change to the selection of outdoor sculpture at the
Cultural Plaza is the reappearance of Peter Reginato's Big Jeep, which
previously occupied the spot now held by Homage to Al. In its new
location, the colorful, energetic and humorous Big Jeep welcomes
visitors to the Cultural Plaza as they make their way to the Harn,
the Florida Museum of Natural History or the Phillips Center
for the Performing Arts. The sculptor Reginato is a big fan
of "Popeye" cartoons. Other fans of "Popeye" may recall
Eugene the Jeep, a dog-like character with a bulbous red nose,
and find visual references to him in this whimsical abstract
One of the goals of the Ham's strategic plan is "to work with
Cultural Plaza partners to make the plaza a destination for the
experience and enjoyment of art, culture and nature." Outdoor
sculpture is one way that we seek to enrich your experience and
heighten your enjoyment of the Cultural Plaza. If it's too hot for you
now, I will meet you outside in the fall!
Rebecca Martin Nagy, Ph.D.
Once every five years, the Harn hosts the University
of Florida's School of Art and Art History studio
faculty exhibition. This year marks the 45th year
of the faculty exhibition. The exhibition includes
art from 26 faculty members who work in an
impressive range of media, including drawing,
painting, photography, printmaking, sculpture,
ceramics, electronic media, installation and video.
The exhibition is made possible by Bert and Tara
Gill and Ti Amo Restaurant and Bar.
Nan Smith, Balance, 2009, glazed earthenware with china paint decals,
wood, stainless steel, 75 x 56 x 54 in. (190.5 x 142.2 x 137.2 cm)
Lent by the artist, photo credit: Allen Cheuvront Studios
Pictured with Rebecca :
Jonathan Borofsky, Hammering Man at 2,938,405, 1984, corten steel
288 x 132 x 24 in. (731.5 x 335.3 x 61 cm)
Gift of the Martin Z. Margulies Foundation
Celeste Roberge, Stacked Chairs, 2005, four polycarbonate chairs, slate,
sandstone, limestone, 54 x 60 x 60 in. (137.2 x 152.4 x 152.4 cm)
Lent by the artist
Left, bottom of page:
Peter Reginato, BigJeep, 1991, painted steel
117 x 56 x 56 in. (297.2 x 142.2 x 142.2 cm)
Museum purchase, with principal assistance of Caroline P Ireland and
Friday, October 9, 6 8:30 p.m.
Join us for a members pARTy celebrating the
opening of the 45th Annual UF Art Faculty
Exhibition, featuring works by UF School of Art and
Art History studio faculty.
Help us grow our membership-bring a friend to
join at the door!
Business and Professional Friends
Business and Professional Friends now enjoy
admission to the Donors and Sponsors Lounge in
the Camellia Court Caf6 on the evenings of Har
member pARTies. To enjoy this special networking
opportunity with other business owners and Har
curators, contact Tracy Pfaff at 352.392.9826 x2154
Continue the Conversation
Interested in making reservations for
dinner after a Har event? Continue the
conversation at these local restaurants that
support the Harn.
4212 NW 16th Blvd.
le sandro www.alessandroristorante.us
7 SE First Ave.
3445 West University Ave.
New Deal Cafe
3445 West University Ave.
12 SE Second Ave.
Jerry Cutler, Mangrove Habitat, 2006, oil on canvas, 26 x52 in. (66 x 132.1 cm), from the Collection of Hector Puig, photo credit: John Knaub
45th Annual UF Art Faculty Exhibition
Seats are still available for several of the upcoming dinners; however, they are going fast. Tickets are
$150 per person. Make your reservations for dinner, and support exhibitions at the Harn. Call Kelly
Harvey today at 352.392.9826 x2109 to reserve your place at the table.
Thank you to Scott and Lisa Herndon and Roy Graham for hosting the May and June dinners.
An African Adventure hosted by Harn Museum Director Rebecca Nagy
Wednesday, July 15, 6:30 p.m.
Come for Dinner... join Curator of African Art Susan Cooksey for delectable, African-inspired
cuisine and stimulating conversation about the Ham's African art collection. Be the first to hear about
exciting upcoming exhibitions while dining at the home of the museum's director, Rebecca Nagy.
Old and New hosted by Brian and Susannah Peddie
Thursday, August 13, 6:30 p.m.
Come for Dinner... meet Brian and Susannah Peddie and enjoy the collection of modern prints
in their historic Duck Pond home. Delight in fantastic fare and fabulous conversation while
learning how Har Registrar Laura Nemmers oversees care of the Ham's collection of ancient to
September (sold out)
Fear No Art hosted by Norman and Roslyn Levy
Thursday, September 10, 6:30 p.m.
Come for Dinner... be welcomed by art aficionados Norman and Roslyn Levy in their contemporary
surroundings. Special guest Kerry Oliver Smith, curator of contemporary art, will spark conversation
with her insights about the Ham's contemporary art collection and the upcoming international
exhibition Project Europa: Imagining the (Im)Possible.
October (sold out)
An Asian Affair hosted by Mary Ann and Richard Green
Friday, October 23, 6:30 p.m.
Come for Dinner... experience a luxurious setting and intimate conversation in the home of Mary
Ann and Richard Green. Cofrin Curator of Asian Art Jason Steuber will share exciting updates about
the Ham's new Asian art wing.
Want to become a member of the Ham's Exhibition Circle by hosting a dinner in your home? We are
accepting potential host applications now for the 2010 2011 Come for Dinner series. By hosting a
dinner, you help support exhibitions at the Har and receive gift in-kind tax deductible credit through
the University of Florida Foundation. To submit your name for consideration and learn more about
this opportunity, please call Kelly Harvey at 352.392.9826 x2109.
BIG CITY FOOD
July 7 September 15, 2009
Voicing Indigenous ARTifacts: Amazonian Featherwork establishes the cultural and historical context for body ornaments that can
be viewed as both artifacts and works of art. The exhibition showcases nine spectacular examples of indigenous Amazonian
featherwork objects from the Florida Museum of Natural History Amazonian Collection. The exhibition features headdresses,
masks, necklaces and other body ornaments constructed from the feathers of nine species of birds and other materials from
the rainforest of Brazil. In Amazonian societies, the vibrantly colored ornaments embellish and extend the body, defining the
"social skin" that endows the individual with a collective identity on multiple levels.
In presenting this selection of objects, the exhibition also acknowledges the plight of endangered species used for the
production of the objects on display. Voicing Indigenous ARTifacts seeks to educate audiences about the issues of their
appropriate use in indigenous contexts and the problem of illegal exportation.
Sonia Duin, a Ph.D. candidate studying in the UF anthropology department, is the guest curator of the exhibition. Dr.
Susan Milbrath, curator of Latin American art and archeology at the Florida Museum of Natural History, is the faculty
consultant working with Susan Cooksey of the Harn Museum. The exhibition is made possible by the Dr. Madelyn M. ,
Lockhart Endowment for Focus Exhibitions.
image right: Kayapo people, Southern Brazil, Krokroti, after 1973, scarlet macaw feathers, 61 x45 1/4 x 3/4 in. (159.4 x 114.9 x 1.9 cm)
On loan from the University of Florida, Florida Museum of Natural History Collection
Art, Media and Material W -itness: Contemporary A Sense of Place:
Art fro the Harn Museum Collection African Interiors
August 25, 2009 -August 1, 2010 July 28, 2009 Ongoing
Art, Media and Material Witness explores the relationships between artists This exhibition is comprised of works from
and the historical, political and social challenges of their time. The exhibition the Harn Museum's African collection
proposes the artist as a material witness, defined as "a witness whose testimony and features objects from homes, palaces,
is both relevant to the matter at issue and required in order to resolve the matter." shrines and other sacred spaces. Diverse mediums
Questions that emerge include: What is the form of artistic testimony? What and object types are represented, including sculptures,
is the significance of art in society's discourse? Is art essential? What can art paintings, ceramic vessels, textiles and architectural elements such
resolve? Can art change the way we think or imagine our world? as doors, window frames and roof ornaments. Groups of objects
are displayed to suggest particular spaces, including an Owo Yoruba
Twenty-five artists from Africa, Latin America and the United States engage with ancestral shrine, a Yoruba palace, a Bamana tent dwelling, an
these important issues through a variety of media. The exhibition features several Ethiopian church, a Somali pastoralist home, Igbo guardian deity
new acquisitions and important loans. Each featured work gives compelling shrines and a men's communal house. Contextual images accompany
testimony about the issues and conditions of its unique time and place in the each display and give the viewer a sense of how art enhances and
world. Some challenge political circumstances through irony and humor and defines spaces for everyday activities, worship and royal courts. The
question the potential of utopian aspirations. Others explore the tension between exhibition is made possible by the Harn Program Endowment.
nature and humanity and unsettle concepts of the "natural." Lastly, the works
question and reflect on historical representations of culture and identity. The
exhibition is made possible by the 150th Anniversary Cultural Plaza Endowment. Rediscovering Slobodkina: A Pioneer
of American Abstraction
Through September 6, 2009
Rediscovering Slobodkina: A Pioneer of American Abstraction is a
major retrospective celebrating the life and work of Esphyr Slobodkina
(1908 2002), a pioneer in the development of abstract art and a
founding member of the American Abstract Artists group. Born in
Siberia and raised in remote industrial outposts, Slobodkina first
learned design from her mother, a dressmaker. Later she studied at
New York's National Academy of Design. Organized to coincide with
the centennial of Slobodkina's birth, the exhibition spans the artist's
entire career, ranging from her early artistic efforts of the 1920s to her
final sculpture, completed in 2001 at age 92. The exhibition includes
more than 60 paintings, drawings and mixed media constructions that
reflect Slobodkina's unique style based in collage and assemblage.
Rediscovering Slobodkina is organized by the Heckscher Museum of
Art, Huntington, N.Y., in association with the Slobodkina Foundation.
The exhibition is made possible locally by an anonymous donor with
Kehinde Wiley additional support from the Eloise R. Chandler Program Endowment.
2008, oil on canvas
96 x 84 in. (243.8 x 213.4 cm)
Museum purchase, funds
provided by the David A. Cofrin
Art Acquisition Endowment
and Caroline Julier and James G.
Richardson Acquisition Fund
C Kehinde Wiley, Courtesy
Through July 5, 2009
The exhibition showcases the best of the Ham's African collection, one of the largest
African art collections in the Southeast, drawing attention to some recent acquisitions
not previously exhibited at the Harn. The exhibition emphasizes the historical and
geographical diversity and the range of mediums now well-represented in the collection,
including wood sculpture, masquerades, ceramics, textiles, metalwork (including
jewelry) and architectural elements. The exhibition also focuses on works by identified
artists or hands, including works by Osei Bonsu, Ubah of Usufoia, Olowe of Ise and
Agbonbiofe Adesina. The exhibition is made possible by the Harn Program Endowment.
Between the Beads: Reading African Beadwork
Through July 26, 2009
The exhibition focuses on the many ways that African beadwork "speaks" in a visually
coded language to convey thoughts about personal relationships, family ties, wealth,
religious beliefs, and social and political standing. Between the Beads illuminates the
historical and cultural contexts of bead use, meaning and production, showing how
beads of many materials, colors, sizes and shapes have embellished the human body
and have been used in sculptural displays. The exhibition showcases approximately 100
works, including personal adornment, masks and sculpture from the museum's collection
and private collections. The exhibition is the result of collaboration between Curator of
African Art Susan Cooksey and Assistant Professor of Art History Dr. Victoria Rovine.
Students in Rovine's Clothing and Textiles in Africa class conducted research about the
objects in the exhibition. Their interpretive text is used in Between the Beads and featured
on the exhibition Web site, which was developed with the UF Digital Library Center;
Katerie Gladdys, assistant professor of digital media; Lourdes Santamaria Wheeler, digital
production supervisor; and Katherine McGonigle, digital media graduate student and Har
Museum of Art intern. You may visit the Web site at www.harn.ufl.edu/beadwork. The
exhibition is made possible by a gift from a generous donor with additional support from
the Dr. Madelyn M. Lockhart Endowment for Focus Exhibitions.
Momentum: Contemporary Art from the Harn Collection
Through August 2, 2009
Momentum explores the notion of time as it is expressed in contemporary art, focusing
on enduring traditions, changing cultures and radical breaks. The exhibition builds on
ideas of time introduced by the French Annales School in the mid and late 20th century
Advocates of the school suggested that history and time, including geological history and
the more immediate time of singular events, unfolded in different modes and at different
speeds. Thirty photographs by Andy Warhol are featured in the exhibition. These works
are a part of a recent gift of 150 of the artist's original Polaroid photographs and gelatin
silver prints from the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts. The exhibition is
made possible locally by the Talking Phone Book with additional support from the 150th
Anniversary Cultural Plaza Endowment.
Landscape Perspectives: Highlights from the Photography Collection
Through August 30, 2009
This selection of photographs, dated from the 1860s to recent years, focuses on the
collection's growing strength of landscape photographs, which celebrate the beauty of
the American landscape and explore how human presence has transformed and often
threatened our natural environment. The exhibition encompasses a selection that is as
varied as the terrain that the photographs depict. They range from early photographs
by F. J. Haynes of the spectacular Yellowstone landscape to a recent composite view by
Mark Klett, showing how Tenaya Lake in Yosemite has been viewed and reinterpreted by
numerous photographers during the past 150 years. The exhibition is made possible by the
Sidney Knight Foundation.
Uncommon Glazes: American Art Pottery, 1880 1950
Through September 13, 2009
Uncommon Glazes: American Art Pottery, 1880 1950 celebrates the beauty, variety
and innovation of artistic ceramics made in America from the late 19th to the mid 20th
centuries. The period of industrial growth following the Civil War led to an ever growing
middle class who wanted beautiful and well-made ceramics at affordable prices. Art
pottery-pottery used for decorating and not for any practical function-played an
important role in the decoration of middle-class homes in America during the late 19th and
early 20th centuries. This exhibition presents 45 examples by the leading art potters of the
period, such as Rookwood, Wheatley, Roseville, Weller and Newcomb. These examples are
drawn from several private collections, most notably that of Dr. Max Nickerson, a University
of Florida herpetologist who has acquired American art pottery for the last 40 years, and
the Two Red Roses Foundation. The exhibition is organized by the Harn Museum of Art and
made possible by Jack and Eileen Smith with additional support from the Eloise R. Chandler
The Harn Museum's Asian art collection is divided into three
geographically defined sub-collections: Chinese art, Japanese
and Korean art, and Indian, Himalayan and Southeast Asian
art. This ongoing exhibition presents a selection of significant
works from all three sub-collections representing a broad range
of historical periods and genres. Ceramics and sculpture are
especially prominent in the displays, which also include bronzes,
jades, lacquers, cloisonne enamels and paintings. The objects
on view represent only a fraction of the Harn Museum's total
Asian collection, which is one of the largest and finest Asian art
collections in the southeastern United States. New works of art
are periodically rotated into the exhibition to keep it fresh and
Art for All Occasions: Collectors in China, Japan and Korea is an
installation composed of exquisite works from the Har Museum
of Art's Asian art holdings and loans from distinguished local
collections. The installation presents views about how traditional
collectors of Asian art gathered, studied and lived with their works
of art. Organized into three distinct yet interrelated sections,
Art for All Occasions juxtaposes various types of art to explore
collecting activities in China, Japan and Korea. Whether the work
is an ancient bronze, fine porcelain or a painting, the common
theme that emerges is that collectors thoughtfully interacted with
their collected works during their lifetimes. The exhibition is made
possible by the Eloise R. Chandler Program Endowment.
Highlights from the oden Collection
This exhibition presents highlights from the museum's holdings
of modern American, European and Latin American art spanning
the mid-19th century through the first half of the 20th century.
Featured works include landscapes, city views, mural studies,
portraits, figural studies and sculpture by more than 40 artists. In
addition, the exhibition includes a special area devoted to works
on paper, such as charcoal and pencil drawings, pastels and
watercolors. Among the artists represented are 19th-century artists
Claude Monet, Theodore Robinson and Auguste Rodin, and 20th
century artists Milton Avery, George Bellows, Charles Burchfield,
Suzy Frelinghuysen, Albert Gallatin, Childe Hassam, Gaston
Lachaise, Reginald Marsh, Georgia O'Keeffe, Raphael Soyer and
Hale Woodruff. The exhibition is made possible by the Eloise R.
Chandler Program Endowment.
Abstraction with Red Circle
ca. 1938, oil on canvas
28 x 12 in. (71.1 x 30.5 cm)
New Britain Museum of American Art,
Olga H. Knoepke Fund 1994.02
Rediscovering Slobodkina: A Pioneer of American Abstraction
Dulce Roman, Curator of Modern Art
Sunday, July 12, 3 p.m.
J .' II .II I I' I.
I L .' 'I* L 'I i .'.- 1 .1 I iL L -\ L I 11I.
I II. II'I [11. I. .I III _. _f, ll h ,, ,I .I1 I ,,ll.I 11 I .i.I i C _,_1
.At,_ J~L.'.n. L,.-, ii L-,UL Sl-,L-Jh, w dJJlr ii i iJ i -r ..- A I,
while examining an array of works, including paintings,
drawings and mixed media constructions.
Sonia Duin, Doctoral Candidate, University of
Florida, Department of Anthropology
Sunday, July 19, 3 p.m.
"Voicing Indigenous ARTifacts"
Join guest curator Sonia Duin for an engaging look at
the vibrant and spectacular body ornaments displayed in
Voicing Indigenous ARTifacts. Duin will discuss the use of
the objects within indigenous contexts and problems that
arise when the works are exported illegally.
John Cech, University of Florida Professor
of English and Director of the Center
for Children's Literature and Culture
Sunday, August 30, 3 p.m.
"Rediscovering Slobodkina: A Pioneer of American
Come for a lecture about the amazing life and literary
talents of Esphyr Slobodkina. Cech will delve into the
details that made this artist and author such a prolific force
in the world of children's literature.
Exhibition Spotlight Tours
Join a knowledgeable docent for an in-depth look at a
particular exhibition or collection area. This is a great
experience following lunch at the Camellia Court Cafe.
Bring the children and enjoy hands-on art activities that
complement a family-friendly gallery experience. No
need to register, just drop in! This program is designed
for all ages. Family Day is made possible by a generous
grant from the Wachovia Foundation.
Saturday, August 15, 1 4 p.m.
Explore contemporary sculpture at the Harn with a
tour in and around the museum. Afterward, create your
own sculpture in the classrooms.
Children ages 2-5 and their parents learn about art by
touring Harn galleries, exploring art materials, books,
games and age-appropriate concepts. Please register
three days in advance with Lisa Stevens by calling
352.392.9826 x2112 or mailing Istevens@harn.ufl.
edu. Tot Time is made possible by a generous grant
from the Wachovia Foundation.
Tuesday, July 28, 3:30 4:30 p.m.
Friday, August 7, 11 a.m.- noon
Tuesday, August 25, 3:30 4:30 p.m.
Sunday, July 5, 2 p.m.
Landscape Perspectives: Highlights
from the Photography Collection
Sunday, July 19, 2 p.m.
Momentum: Contemporary Art
from the Harn Collection
Sunday, August 2, 2 p.m.
A Pioneer of American Abstraction
Sunday, August 16, 2 p.m.
Highlights from the Modern Collection
W-eeken d Tours
Saturday, 11 a.m.
Have questions about works of art at the Harn Museum?
Knowledgeable docents wearing "ask-me" ribbons
are stationed around the galleries to engage in informal
conversations and answer questions about
the works on view.
Saturday and Sundays, 2 p.m.
Drop in for an engaging docent-led tour that explores
current exhibitions and new installations, offering
valuable insight into both new and familiar works of art.
Every visit is a unique experience!
Close the day...
open your mind
Summer B 2009: July 29
Fall 2009: October 8
Spring 2010: February 11
Thanks to the generous support of the UF Student
Government, the Harn Museum of Art and Florida
Museum of Natural History are now holding
Museum Nights once per semester. Join us from 6
-9 p.m. on July 29, October 8 and February 11 for
enjoyable activities at both museums.
Voicing Indigenous ARTifacts: Amazonian Featherwork
Saturday, September 5
Join speakers as they offer insights into the cultural and historical context for body ornaments that
can be viewed as both artifacts and works of art. The titles of the symposium presentations include
"Voicing Indigenous Perspective-Artifact, Art, Performance from a Non-Western Perspective,"
"Contextualization of the Amazonian Collection: An Overview," "Performativity of Artifacts,"
"Anthropology of Religion," "Ecology of Religion," and "Art Law."
September 11 | September 18 | November 6 | November 27
Round out your UF football experience.
Four Friday nights this season, enjoy extended hours at the Harn Museum of Art and the Florida
Museum of Natural History before attending a performance at the Phillips Center for Performing Arts.
The museums are extending their hours to 7 p.m. Phillips Center performances begin at 7:30 p.m. For
more information, visit www.culturalplaza.ufl.edu. Prices for performances vary. Admission is free
to the Harn and certain exhibits at the Florida
Museum. For dinner, visit the Camellia Court
Caf6, serving until 6:30 p.m. Call 352.392.2735
r for reservations, which are recommended.
Sister Hazel, performing September 18
at Ti Amo Restaurant and Bar
Benefit for the Harn Museum of Art
September 25 27, 2009
Join us at Ti Amo Restaurant and Bar for an
enjoyable weekend of cocktails and cuisine
benefiting the Harn Museum of Art and the 45th
Annual UF Art Faculty Exhibition.
Attend one or all of these events generously
sponsored by Bert and Tara Gill and the staff of Ti
Amo. For additional information about the events,
Friday, September 25, 9 p.m. 1 a.m.
Tickets: $50, $75 per couple
Mix cocktails and good company to help increase
membership to the Harn Museum of Art. Attend
the event free when you become a member.
Current members may renew early to attend the
event for free. Bring a friend to join!
Saturday, September 26, 7 p.m.
Tickets: $350 per person
Enjoy a dash of elegance with a seven-course
meal prepared by Chef Bert Gill. Proceeds benefit
the 45th Annual UF Art Faculty Exhibition. As a
"Shaker," you receive admission to the Donors
and Sponsors Lounge at the Camellia Court Caf6
on the evening of the exhibition opening.
Sunday, September 27, 8 a.m. noon
Tickets: $35, $15 children under 12
Be the first to savor signature breakfast dishes
The museum has broken ground on the new wing for Asian art, and this is cause for celebration as we anticipate the opening in spring 2011. Soon you will start
to see the new building rising from the ground. This new addition is heralded and perceived with awe during the economic downturn, and it stands as a true
symbol of optimism.
Gifts that make buildings possible are spectacular. They are inspired, and they inspire. Gifts that endow curatorial positions, lecture series, publications, programs,
research, art acquisitions and conservation fill these spaces and further inspire. Then there are the gifts that shore up the cost of exhibitions, programs and day-to
day needs-the essential work of the museum. That means gifts that are very large and ones that are very small are requisite in the Ham's fundraising goals. All
gifts are inspiring.
When preparing this message, I overheard a request to the business office for a donation receipt from a school group visiting the museum. I immediately went to
acknowledge this philanthropy. Duval Elementary School students, along with their chaperones, were busily engaged with Harn docents, and the energy level at
the museum was palpable. A gift of $300 was given in appreciation for the museum and its work and for the opportunity to bring these curious ones to visit. How
appreciative I was for the value placed on this experience by the adults and for the model of giving set for these students.
Such outright and visible expressions of success-buildings, acquisitions,
endowments-are the good fortune of this university and its community.
There are so many gifts of great treasure, given so freely. What happens inside
these spectacular spaces requires constant fundraising support. Whether you
give millions of dollars, hundreds of dollars, or a few dollars, your gift is given
generously and received gratefully. .
We know you will continue to follow the growth of the building. Join in and
support the growth of what goes on inside the building. Make a gift to the
campaign-property, appreciated stock, a planned gift. Call me. Let's inspire!
Senior Director of Development
University of Florida Students Receive Internship Award
Allison Spence and Alexis Cummins received the Langley Award from the
UF School of Art and Art History for summer 2009. The Langley Award
is given to undergraduate and graduate students enrolled full time in the
college and interning at the Harn Museum of Art.
Spence is pursuing a bachelor's degree in art and art history at the
University of Florida. She works at the University Gallery and was awarded
the First Place 2009 William and Sue Goza Award for Outstanding Papers in
Art History. Cummins is pursuing a bachelor's degree in graphic design at
the University of Florida. She was the recipient of the Amy Nicole DeGrove
Memorial Scholarship for two consecutive years based on her academic
excellence and artistic ability.
Internship award recipients, from left, Allison Spence and Alexis Cummins
Sunmmner 2009 interns
The Harn Museum of Art would like to recognize the following students who were awarded internships for the summer
academic term. For information about the Harn Museum's internship program, visit www.harn.ufl.edu.
Curatorial Development Finance and Operations Marketing and Public Relations
Lynne Loewenthal Ashley Haas Robyn Moore Alexis Cummins
Alyson Maier Magena Rodriguez Werachart Ratanatherathorn Christina Geiger
Kim Menninger Jazmine Rivera Cassie Fishe
MacKenzie Moon Education Odette Rivera Cecilia Minges
Emily Wood Allison Moran Eric Van
MUSEUM OF ART C
LI&A K Ii
University of Florida, Har Museum of Art
PO Box 112700
Gainesville, Florida 32611 2700
352.392.9826 I 352.392.3892 fax
www.harn.ufl.edu I firstname.lastname@example.org
F UNIVERSITY of
Sponsored in part by the State of Florida, Department 1
of State, Division of Cultural Affairs, the Florida Arts
Council, and the National Endowment for the Arts. .
PERMIT NO 94