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For the past 25 years or so, community members have attended student art shows at Harwood Union High School at the end of each semester. Family members and friends got to see what their students had been working on over the course of the semester and students got to share their work with the community. COVID-19 changed that.



 

After nearly two years without in-person student art shows, Harwood’s art department did what artists do — it got creative. As of last Friday, the department made available a QR code that can be scanned to access student work across a variety of media. “We as a department talked about the best way to get student artwork into the community,” Harwood arts teacher Nathaniel Furlong said. “A QR code seemed like the best option at this point.”

The

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To Matthew Atkatz, the college snapshots he kept in shoe boxes in his closet for years raised a koan-like question: “If they are sitting in a box,” Mr. Atkatz, 46, said, “do they have any meaning?”

They do, it seems, when displayed alongside hundreds of forgotten snapshots collected from other art students from the grunge years on an Instagram feed called 90s Art School.

Since last April, Mr. Atkatz, who graduated from the Rhode Island School of Design in 1997, has collected thousands of old snapshots and Polaroids from schoolmates of that era and given those predigital artifacts new life in the digital era.

What started as a visual class reunion of sorts for Mr. Atkatz and a few friends has evolved into an art project exploring the ways in which young artists chronicled their lives and aspirations through photography in an era before social media. The pictures have

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Art changes

UCI art historian’s book explores how the elements transform outdoor art

A Q&A with writer Megan Cole and Professor James Nisbet

Outdoor art installations might retain their awe-inspiring and iconic qualities for years – even decades or centuries – after their creation. But what happens to these works of art when they’re changed by environmental elements, graffiti and other evidence of the passage of time? Does their meaning remain eternal, or does it become something new? In his new book, Second Site (Princeton University Press, 2021), UCI Art History and Visual Studies Associate Professor James Nisbet tackles these questions and more as he explores the nature of “site-specific” art – that is, art created to exist in a specific space – in a dynamic, ever-changing world.

Here, Nisbet, an expert on contemporary environmental art and photography, discusses his new book and its implications for art aficionados everywhere.

What

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