'Blind Jury' features School of Art faculty in all-inclusive exhibition

January 28, 2011

All ASU School of Art faculty members in the Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts teaching during spring 2011 are invited to display works of art in Blind Jury, an all-inclusive faculty exhibition. Exhibiting faculty include: Mary Hood, Adriene Jenik, Muriel Magenta, Kathryn Maxwell, Ellen Murray, Jerry Schutte, Forrest Solis, Mary Stokrocki, Jim White, and many others. Blind Jury runs Feb. 3-27, at the Night Gallery, which is located at the Tempe Marketplace. 

Blind Jury showcases the entire School of Art faculty at the Night Gallery, and is held concurrently with a curated exhibit at the ASU">http://asuartmuseum.asu.edu">ASU Art Museum that features several ASU School of Art faculty members. Download Full Image

“The Night Gallery, because of its size and its ease of access, is a perfect place for such an exhibit and I hope it will continue,” says Adriene Jenik, professor and School">http://art.asu.edu">School of Art director.

Jim White is an ASU School of Art sculpture professor and faculty advisor for the Night Gallery. He agrees that the Night Gallery exhibition provides easy community access to works created within the School of Art, which is beneficial for both faculty artists and the public.

“This should be one of Night Gallery’s best exhibitions. This is an opportunity to show the community the diversity and caliber of the art faculty in the Herberger">http://herbergerinstitute.asu.edu">Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts. It’s also the first exhibition in the Night Gallery that is large enough to fill the entire space. I’ve been excited about this exhibition since it was first planned,” White adds.

The Night">http://herbergerinstitute.asu.edu/community/partnerships/night_gallery.p... Gallery is a community outreach gallery displaying works by ASU School of Art graduate students, faculty and alumni that embraces the role a university can play in the off-campus community. Night Gallery is a constantly changing, 3,800 square-foot exhibition and experimental art space made possible through a partnership between Vestar Development Company and the Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts. Unique performances including music, dance, readings, theater and video also are staged at the Night Gallery.

The Blind Jury exhibition">http://art.asu.edu/calendar/viewevent.php?eid=833">exhibition and meet-the-artists event are free and open to the public. See Blind Jury Feb. 3-27 at the Night Gallery, which is located at the Tempe Marketplace, 2000 E. Rio Salado Parkway, Tempe, AZ. The gallery is on the west end and south side of “The District” between Barnes & Noble bookstore and Aeropostale. Meet the Artists: Friday, Jan. 4, 6-9 p.m. Night Gallery hours: 6-9 p.m., Tuesday-Sunday.

Michelle White, mjwhit10">mailto:mjwhit10@asu.edu">mjwhit10@asu.edu
(480) 734-8058
ASU School of Art Night Gallery

Wendy Craft

Marketing and communications manager, Business and Finance Communications Group


Senior wrestler to celebrate extraordinary ASU career

January 28, 2011

Among the legendary athletes who have graced the practice and playing fields of Arizona State University – the courts and the arenas, the tracks and the gymnasiums – one more athlete will be added to the list come Sunday.

Senior wrestler Anthony Robles will be competing in his last ASU home meet Jan. 30, in Wells Fargo Arena. 

If you only attend one sporting event this semester, says Don Bocchi, senior associate athletics director, this is the one to see.   Download Full Image

An interdisciplinary studies student in the School of Letters and Sciences, Robles will be celebrating his final ASU match Sunday with fellow senior teammates, but Robles will be celebrating much more than that.

Robles will be celebrating a career that has earned him two All American wrestling titles and a No. 2 ranking in the country. This season he is undefeated with a real chance to win the National Championship.

More significantly, Robles has secured himself a spot in ASU athletics history, as an extraordinary competitor who has overcome extraordinary obstacles. Robles was born without a leg.

"Anthony faced severe challenges as he established himself as an athlete," says Bocchi in this week's Devil's Insider. "He has defeated those challenges.”

In addition to being described as a good student and a great competitor, Robles has been called one of the most amazing athletes in the NCAA. In other words, if you haven't seen Robles in action then heed the advice of Bocchi: "You need to come out and see this last duel."

Support Robles and his fellow teammates this Sunday, Jan. 30, at Wells Fargo Arena on ASU’s Tempe campus. The match begins at 2 p.m.

Britt Lewis

Communications Specialist, ASU Library