Mar 04, 2014
Ten CIA grads talk about automotive design careers in three new videos
Feb 14, 2014
2014 Student Independent Exhibition
Feb 28, 2014
Progressive acquires artwork by CIA instructor Dan Tranberg
Mar 28, 2014
The Accident: Recent Work by Nicky Nodjoumi
a day ago via Facebook
Rainy Saturday in Cleveland? Shake off the weather blahs at SIE, the Student Independent Exhibition, on view in CIA’s Reinberger Galleries through March 15. For details, gallery hours, and list of this year’s award winners, go to: http://ow.ly/ultVi http://ow.ly/i/4OVK8 http://ow.ly/i/4OVPE
Feb 19, 2014
Photography major captures images on hand-blown glass
Mar 28, 2014
Dinner by Design – Art of the Table, and a runway show
Feb 14, 2014
Glass major wins award in Niche magazine competition
Apr 22, 2014 @ Museum of Contemporary Art Cleveland in Cleveland, OH
2014 Spring Design Show
Mar 05, 2014
3/6-9: Jon Jost in person, Bettie Page Reveals All, THe Pawnbroker & more!
July 18, 2010
CIA graduate Charles E. Burchfield '16 was not only one of the most acclaimed watercolor realists of his time, he was one of the first CIA alumni to achieve artistic fame. Now, the Whitney Museum of American Art celebrates his work with Heat Waves in
Armed with a degree from The Cleveland Institute of Art, Charles E. Burchfield ’16 became one of the most acclaimed watercolor realists of his time - and one of the first CIA alumni to achieve artistic fame. Now, the Whitney Museum of American Art (New York City) celebrates his work with Heat Waves in a Swamp: The Paintings of Charles Burchfield, on view through October 17.
Charles Burchfield (1893–1967) was born in Ashtabula, Ohio, and studied at The Cleveland Institute of Art (then known as the Cleveland School of Art). His paintings, predominantly in watercolor, fall into three periods: until the early 1920s, poetic evocations of nature; until the early 1940s, bold, somber landscapes and urban scenes; and after 1943, a return to lyric expressions of nature, painted with a heightened sense of emotion.
Although Burchfield is widely known for his depiction of crumbling Victorian mansions, false-front stores, railroad yards, and other relics of late-19th-century small-town America, his most successful works are usually considered to be his intense, boldly drawn, and highly colored portrayals of nature. He is considered one of the founders of American Scene painting.
Heat Waves in a Swamp was shown earlier this year at UCLA’s Hammer Museum. After its run at the Whitney, the exhibition will travel to the Burchfield Penney Art Center in Buffalo. For more information on this retrospective of Burchfield’s work, check out the gallery description or read this article from The New Yorker.
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