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April Claremont Art Walk

Claremont Village
Event organized by Claremont Village

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205 Yale Ave.
Claremont Chamber
“Women in Print” Women in Print showcases the work of three, prominent, inland Southern California printmakers: Adeola Davies-Aiyeloja, Karen Ruth Karlsson and Denise Kraemer. Printmaking is the process of transferring an image from a matrix, such as a plexiglass or copper plate to a substrate - typically paper. The printmaking techniques exhibited in this show include chine-collé, collagraph, etching, monoprint and more. Please join the artists for the opening reception on Saturday, April 7, 2018 from 6 to 8 pm.

134 Yale Ave.
“The Art of the Rybacki Brothers” by Nicholas Rybacki and Stephen Rybacki with guest Artists paPa and Florencia Abergel.
Nicholas Rybacki is a Southern California born independent artist. His work centers on themes of spirituality, states of consciousness and mythos. Describing his work as ‘Hybridism’, he blends digital art and painting into one, creating work that is ever-changing and growing, he is determined to push the boundaries of imagination.
Stephen Rybacki was raised in Rancho Cucamonga CA, and currently resides in La Verne. His work focuses on the delicate texture and colors of rusted objects, and how to isolate the beauty of a simple rusted object with a canvas base, bringing out the oxidized bright oranges and organic broken metal to create a composition.

123 Yale Ave.
Art Collections from:
Swampy, Ash Grimm, Tomi Kunisaki
Music By:
Old Lady Winter 7:00-7:30
Tomi Kunisaki 8:00-8:30
EatPianoKeys, Siguiendo La Luna Jewelry

230 W. Bonita Ave.
Abandoned Fabric Art by Sumi Foley
A quote from the artist: “I love fabric. As a child of 4 or 5 years old, I would often spend the night at my Grandmother’s house. She had boxes of kimono scraps. I enjoyed spending my time touching and
gazing at the fabric. At the same time my Grandmother showed me the art of sewing. Years later, when she was about to throw a big bag of old kimono fabric in the trash, I asked her to give me that fabric because I could not bear the thought of it being in the trash. Since that moment more than 25 years ago, I have devoted my life to making my Abandoned Fabric art.”

260 W. Bonita Ave.
“Go big”
Large abstract works by Elizabeth Carr. Go behind the scenes to see where the work is created and see what work is “in progress”. Colorful and active works that abstract American landscapes from a bird’s eye view.

200 W. First Street: Claremont Depot
Roland Reiss: “Unapologetic Flowers and Small Stories” will focus on the work of acclaimed Los Angeles artist Roland Reiss who devoted much of his teaching career to the Claremont community. On view will be selections from two of Reiss’s best-known bodies of work: the “miniatures,” sculptural tableaux suggesting human dramas in familiar settings (1970s-90s), and recent floral paintings that vastly expand the expressive potential of one of the most conventional subjects in the history of painting. The exhibition will remain on view through July 8.

250 W. First St., Suite 120
“Undone” featuring: Teresa Curiel-Gonzalez, Patrick Dwyre, Victor Frias, Jonathan Jackson, Eric Lue, John Lund, Amy Maloof, Dru McKenzie, Mathew Moore, Marie Grace Pedrigal, Janet Searcy, Zack Stewart and Cathy Ward. All structures can be reduced to lines: lines of sight, lines of demarcation, and lines of authority. These fibers establish strength in their formation but reveal vulnerabilities when given a good firm tug. So, who will hold the thread? Who will pursue the line of questioning that dismantles the narrative orthodoxy? Who will pull the rug out from under obsolete institutions? And what happens next? Can the fabric be unraveled in such a way that the threads might be repurposed in building the new architecture, in weaving a more just future history, a more permeable mind? Or is it better to return to the spinning wheel and start anew?
There will be fear, fear of the imminent nakedness. These garments have provided reliable insulation, but they’ve also obscured and divided. It can be scary to embrace atrophy and deconstruction as an inevitable part of rebirth and renewal. It’s also sometimes good to hang onto a well-worn t-shirt, to wear it until it falls apart at the seams. What’s important is to exist in a constant state of consideration. We must look at ourselves in the mirror, both individually and collectively, and have the courage to face both the nakedness and the potential.

586 W. First St.
“Water and Wings” Lorri Angus Photography “I've taken some of my favorite photographs, mounted them on canvas, textured, and sealed them.”

532 W. First St.
Arists selected by the Art Walk Committee, set up small exhibition spaces to display and sell their own fine art in the Claremont Packing House atrium. 6-9pm

Rebecca Ustrell/Illustration
ReSpun Retro/Jewelry&Accessories
Eric Watkins/Pencil, Pen & Ink
Designs By Ker/Crochet dolls etc
Daniel Nevills/Bronze Sculpture
Que Sará Designs/Artisan Jewelry
Earth+Ore Jewelry/Jewelry
Schmidy Art/Original Paintings
Little Autumn’s Crochet
Magical Creations/Art&Jewelry
D. Blackman Art/Mixed Media
Jim Behrman/Robot Art
Amber Calderilla "Crafty Mantis"/Crochet&Textiles
David Guerrero"DMG Fine Art"/Fine Art Paintings
Luz de Mano /Woodworking
Sense About Scents/Felted Soaps
Three Spoiled Brats Bows
Rozella Imageworks/Photography
Cynthia Artish/Harpist

110 N. Harvard Ave.
Square i Gallery is proud to present “Fine Art Prints” in the Claremont Village. The show will run the whole month of April with a public opening reception on Saturday, April 7th, 2018 from 6 to 9pm The show will include Woodcut, Engraving, Etching, Mezzotint, Aquatint, Drypoint, Lithography, Screen Printing, Monotype and Monoprint. Some of the artist that will be featured: Susan Hertel, Millard Sheets, Willi Kissmer, Jim Fuller, Thomas Stubbs, Phil Dike, Michael Woodcock, Richard H. Campbell and many more.

250 N. Harvard Ave.
Jesus Cruz Jr. Linocut Artist/Printmaker
Cruz's prints are created with the traditional technique of carving blocks of linoleum with knives. His style is immediately identifiable by his use of thick lines and solid fields of paint often combining figurative and abstract elements with a woodblock cut appearance. Meet the artist from 4-8

840 N. Indian Hill Blvd.
Garner House
“Johnson’s Pasture: Living Place, Living Time” An Exhibition and Book Launch Featuring DR. KENDALL JOHNSON: 5:00pm – 8:00pm. This program will highlight the newly published Johnson’s Pasture: Living Place, Living Time, a memoir, family history, and collection of artwork and poetry influenced by Johnson’s Pasture and Claremont’s foothill wilderness. Author, Kendall Johnson’s personal memories of Johnson’s Pasture, coupled with his art and poetry, weave together a rich tapestry that relays a deep spiritual connection of sense and place.