An unfamiliar pattern

Arts & Entertainment

An unfamiliar pattern

Front Range quilters stage guest exhibit at Durango Arts Center
Barbara Yates Beasley points out her favorite part of a fabric piece by Sue Fishbein at the Durango Arts Center. The artists were part of the traveling contingent Aug. 5 of the Front Range Contemporary Quilters whose “Muses: Life’s Inspirations” is now on display in the Barbara Conrad Gallery.
Linda Witte Henke’s “Tabula Rasa” has its own wall in the Barbara Conrad Gallery. The installation is a creation of dyed and over-dyed printed fabrics, commercially printed fabrics, silk, wool, synthetics, cotton and rayon threads, applique, machine stitching, acrylic and oil paint.
Jeannie Spears’ “Canyon Sentinels,” a combination of inkjet printed fabric and fine motion quilting.
Christie Beckmann shows off her piece “Two Hundred and Twenty Six,” created with commercial cottons, canvas, vinyl, and stitching.
If you go

“Muses: Life’s Inspirations,” a juried exhibit of fine art quilts by the Front Range Contemporary Quilters, through Sept. 2 at the Durango Arts Center, 802 East Second Ave. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. The center’s volunteer docents will give tours of the exhibit at 3 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays (beginning Saturday) through the end of the exhibit. For more information, call 259-2606 or visit www.durangoarts.org.

An unfamiliar pattern

Barbara Yates Beasley points out her favorite part of a fabric piece by Sue Fishbein at the Durango Arts Center. The artists were part of the traveling contingent Aug. 5 of the Front Range Contemporary Quilters whose “Muses: Life’s Inspirations” is now on display in the Barbara Conrad Gallery.
Linda Witte Henke’s “Tabula Rasa” has its own wall in the Barbara Conrad Gallery. The installation is a creation of dyed and over-dyed printed fabrics, commercially printed fabrics, silk, wool, synthetics, cotton and rayon threads, applique, machine stitching, acrylic and oil paint.
Jeannie Spears’ “Canyon Sentinels,” a combination of inkjet printed fabric and fine motion quilting.
Christie Beckmann shows off her piece “Two Hundred and Twenty Six,” created with commercial cottons, canvas, vinyl, and stitching.
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