Current Educational Programs
Click here for Current and Upcoming Gallery Exhibitions.
Fri. Feb. 12, 2 p.m. - * Event Canceled * - Relationships &
Power: Embodying Stories - Theatre for Social Change
Monday, February 29, 7 p.m.
WUG Artist Talk – Kristen
Currently exhibiting in the
Friday, April 15, 6:30 – 8
Opening Reception and Awards
Rutledge Gallery and Patrick Galleries
WUG will hold a reception and awards ceremony to celebrate the opening
of its new exhibitions: the “28th Annual Undergraduate Juried Exhibition” and
the “M.F.A. Thesis Exhibition.”
Thursday, April 21, 11 a.m.
WUG Artist Talk – MFA Thesis Candidates
Vivianne Lee Carey, Lee Ann Harrison, and Tom Seay
Elizabeth Dunlap Patrick Gallery
Previous Educational Programs
Friday, February 5, 6:30 – 8 p.m.
Elizabeth Dunlap Patrick Gallery
WUG will hold an opening reception for the exhibitions “Cozy” by Kristin Smith Skees and “Voices” by Cat Del Buono.
Thursday, January 21, 7 p.m.
Discussion on Domestic Violence
Dina’s Place, DiGiorgio
Educational Programming in conjunction with
the Voices exhibition in the Patrick Gallery
In conjunction with the “Voices” exhibition by Cat Del Buono, campus
partners and Winthrop University Galleries presents a panel discussion designed
to facilitate dialogue about domestic violence. Join the artist, Cat Del Buono,
faculty, students, community professionals and leaders, advocates and survivors
to discuss this important issue.
Wednesday, November 4, 7 pm
Screening: Watermark * Post film discussion with Dr. Matt Heard,
Biology, Dr. Monique Constance-Huggins, Social Work, Dr. Scott Werts,
Dina’s Place, DiGiorgio Campus Center
Sponsored by DSU and Winthrop University Galleries
Educational Programming for the Man + Land + Water exhibition in the Rutledge Gallery / Rutledge Building
is a feature documentary from multiple-award winning filmmakers
Jennifer Baichwal and Nick de Pencier, and renowned photographer Edward
Burtynsky. The film examines the relationship between mankind and
water. The filmmakers travel to various locations around the world --
from deserts, to tanneries, to one of the biggest dams in the world --
to showcase how the liquid shapes people's lives, as well as how
humanity affects this precious resource. The screening of Watermark is a free global cultural event and open to the public. (2013, Canada, 92 mins.)
Saturday, November 7, 2015
Water in the World: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Access and Sustainability Conference
Winthrop University Galleries and various locations on campus
Monday, October 26, 7 pm
WUG Talk: What’s in Your Water? Dr. Matt Heard, Assistant Professor of Biology
Educational Programming for the Man + Land + Water exhibition in the Rutledge Gallery
Come find out what is in your drinking water and build your own water filter. Supplies provided.
Friday, September 25, 2015
* Opening Reception *
6:30 – 8 pm
Rutledge and Patrick Galleries
WUG will hold an opening reception for the exhibitions Man + Land + Water and LAST FISH ON EARTH: Our Happy Re-Granulated Future by Jarod Charzewski and Colleen Ludwig.
Free and open to the public.
Monday, September 21, 2015, 7 pm
WUG Artist Talk – Jarod Charzewski and Colleen Ludwig
Rutledge 119 / Rutledge Building
LAST FISH ON EARTH: Our Happy Re-Granulated Future
By Jarod Charzewski and Colleen Ludwig
Currently exhibiting in the Elizabeth Dunlap Patrick Gallery / Rutledge Building
Wednesday, September 16, 2015
Impaired Perceptions by Brian Steel
on display in the Lewandowski Student Gallery / McLaurin Hall
* Artist Talk * - 5 pm - Dina’s Place / DiGiorgio Campus Center
* Reception * - 6 pm - Lewandowski Student Gallery / McLaurin Hall
kick off Winthrop’s October celebration of Disability Month, guest
speaker, Brian Charles Steel will be on campus to speak September 16,
2015 along with an installation of his photographic exhibit, Impaired Perceptions.
Born with short fiber syndrome, Steels’ black and white portraits of
himself and other physically impaired people explores the concept of
perception and socially constructed identity. Some of his subjects have
physical impairments that are not visible, which further challenges the
notion that seeing is believing.