Contemporary art often baffles a general audience.
The Cultural Arts Center in Columbus decided to tackle this issue head-on with its latest exhibit titled “You Call That Art?”.
Featuring works by renowned contemporary artists in Ohio, the pieces beckon visitors to ponder and even answer this question.
Deane Arnold is a 51-year-old graphic artist from Reynoldsburg who works in many mediums, however when the leaves begin to turn, it’s mostly gourds.
He just started carving 3D pumpkins last year and now cars and onlookers line the street to see his creations.
Everyone has their own idea of what’s scary.
Artist James DeRosso always knew he wanted to work in ceramics, but it all changed when he shifted his focus from bowls and vases, started making monsters, and sharing his own ideas on what’s scary.
Along the confluence of the Scioto and Olentangy Rivers is where Tim Reitenbach has decided to install his metal wire sculptures of, well, cows.
Want to make biking an everyday part of your life? Try getting started at 3rd Hand Bicycle, a local co-op that promotes cycling by providing the community with the facilities, tools, skills and knowledge to repair and maintain their own bicycles.
Artists have been painting rural landscapes for centuries — working outdoors to capture the subtle changes in light and color on fields and farm buildings.
In Yolo County, California, a unique partnership has brought together farmers and artists in encouraging that creative spirit while increasing awareness of environmental protection issues.
Craft becomes fine art in the hands of three local artists – Nicki Strouss, Esther Hall, and Megan A. Coyan. Each woman, working in her own tradition of paper, embroidery or textile design, creates fiber art that stretches beyond the boundaries of surface design and utility.