200 Mercer, Seattle, WA, 98109 (across from Seattle Center)
REMARKS AT 3PM Mayor Bruce Harrell, Representative Pramilla Jayapal, and more PERFORMANCES Seattle Opera, The Path with Art Singers!, Improv with Unexpected Productions, Path with Art Poets, Chaotic Noise Marching Band, and DJ Top Spin ART EXHIBITIONS Participant artwork, listening stations, Art for All Ball costumes HANDS-ON WORKSHOPS Erasure poetry, watercolor, origami POP-UP SHOP Featuring limited edition Pearl Jam posters! Created by our Participant Artists in collaboration with Pearl Jam for the 2018 HomeShows, which raised funds to end homelessness Available for purchase in our ArtHOME only
Path with Art fosters the restoration of individuals, groups, and society from the effects of trauma through arts engagement and community building.
FROM THE SEATTLE TIMES “IT PROBABLY SHOULDN’T come as a surprise that Ella Shepard Bush got lost in the fogs of art history. The same has happened to many other women artists, before and since. But in her day, Miss Bush — as she was always known — was at the heart of Seattle’s budding art scene.”
PWA participant artist Tim Bridge loves using lots of different colors: pinks, blues, yellows, greens.
“Since St Patrick’s day is on Thursday, that is the look I was going for,” said Tim of his latest creation. One person described Tim’s work as reminding them of “the promise of spring.”
Tim is a regular at Path with Art’s Open Studio on Mondays from 3:30-5:00pm, which is currently held virtually. “We are one big happy family when it comes to art on zoom,” says Tim. “We are all artists in our own special way.”
Want to get your artwork out there? Check out these opportunities!
INTERSECTIONS @ GRAPHITE GALLERY
AN OPEN CALL TO ARTISTS AFFECTED BY ONE OR MORE ASPECTS OF INTERSECTIONALITY: RACE, RELIGION, GENDER, ETHNICITY, SEXUAL ORIENTATION, CLASS, CITIZENSHIP, ABILITY, AND MORE
This juried show seeks to feature under-represented artists whose visibility and unique voices are integral to the body of arts and culture in the Salish Sea region (Pacific Northwest). They are currently accepting submissions Feb 1st through March 31st, 2022.
Artists, critics, and architects are discussing how culture responded and continues to respond to 9/11.
ARTnewshas a story of how an immigrant from Korea uses intricate abstract works as a response. There is a write-up in the Village Voice on how the Tribute in Light memorial came to be. The architect of the transportation hub at Ground Zero tells Architectural Digest about how he conceived the design and how the city has changed. A piece in The New York Times looks at how art and artists struggle to contend with the horrors of that day. And, finally, a writer with the Art Newspaper spoke with artists about their memories of the event and how they responded.
“I wouldn’t say that the attacks had a big effect on my thinking so much as the amorphous and ambiguous war on terror and the authorization of military force giving the president unlimited power to wage war.”
In 1919, Palmer became the first woman elected president of the Chicago Society of Artists. The New York Times, in 1938, upon her death, noted that many art critics celebrated her as one of the most important painters in America.
She was known for her portraits, but also did landscapes and still-life oils. Her work was widely exhibited during her lifetime.
Born in 1867, she died in Norway while on a trip to Europe with her sister.