Politics takes it on the chin in exhibit at college

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Politics takes it on the chin in exhibit at college

Luke Vanderwiere had some fun at the candidates’ expense in his digital media rendering “Presidential Fight,” which was unveiled Thursday at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Kristina Orlovsky’s watercolor ”Corrupted by Capitalism, Subdued by Materialism” is one of the darker pieces in the “Political Humor” exhibit at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Fort Lewis College Art Gallery Director Elizabeth Gand explains artist Katie Hargrave’s installation “Is this Historical Accuracy” at Thursday’s opening of the “Political Humor” exhibition.
Adrian Balsara’s ”Untitled” probably didn’t need a name anyway. The digital media manipulation is one of the more satirical works in the “Political Humor” exhibition at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Fort Lewis College Art Gallery Director Elizabeth Gand explains artist Katie Hargrave’s installation ”Is this Historical Accuracy” at Thursday’s opening of the “Political Humor” exhibition at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
“Market” is an acrylic on a copy of The Wall Street Journal by artist Andrew Ellis Johnson.
Costumes were encouraged at Thursday’s opening of “Political Humor,” and spiritual extremes were as common as political ones. Gallery intern Del Greer, the devil, rubbed shoulders with Clay Brooks, as Jesus, at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
George Lorio created “Conejos y Zanphorias” from brass, welded steel, cast aluminum and ceramics.
“Niñas” is a mixed-media creation by George Lorio at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
If you go

“Political Humor: Contemporary Artists Take on 21st Century Politics,” through Nov. 14 at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery, 1000 Rim Drive. Hours are 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday and noon-4 p.m. Saturday.

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Politics takes it on the chin in exhibit at college

Luke Vanderwiere had some fun at the candidates’ expense in his digital media rendering “Presidential Fight,” which was unveiled Thursday at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Kristina Orlovsky’s watercolor ”Corrupted by Capitalism, Subdued by Materialism” is one of the darker pieces in the “Political Humor” exhibit at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Fort Lewis College Art Gallery Director Elizabeth Gand explains artist Katie Hargrave’s installation “Is this Historical Accuracy” at Thursday’s opening of the “Political Humor” exhibition.
Adrian Balsara’s ”Untitled” probably didn’t need a name anyway. The digital media manipulation is one of the more satirical works in the “Political Humor” exhibition at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
Fort Lewis College Art Gallery Director Elizabeth Gand explains artist Katie Hargrave’s installation ”Is this Historical Accuracy” at Thursday’s opening of the “Political Humor” exhibition at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
“Market” is an acrylic on a copy of The Wall Street Journal by artist Andrew Ellis Johnson.
Costumes were encouraged at Thursday’s opening of “Political Humor,” and spiritual extremes were as common as political ones. Gallery intern Del Greer, the devil, rubbed shoulders with Clay Brooks, as Jesus, at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
George Lorio created “Conejos y Zanphorias” from brass, welded steel, cast aluminum and ceramics.
“Niñas” is a mixed-media creation by George Lorio at the Fort Lewis College Art Gallery.
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