Ulrich Underground Artist-in-Residence:
On view through September 28
Oakland, California-based artist, Lisa Solomon, will mount an exhibition of her work,
create a new piece, and participate in community activities when she visits the Ulrich
Museum of Art for the month of July as the Ulrich Underground's first artist-in-residence.
Solomon is interested in the way that work is categorized according to gender, and
how that categorization affects the way the work is received. For example, she will
mount an installation of 1,000 handmade doilies at the Ulrich—doily making is often
seen as a feminine pursuit (an activity confined to the domestic sphere), but Solomon’s
installation monumentalizes the doily and equates its making with fine art practices.
While in Wichita, the artist will also crowdsource elements to create a new installation
especially for the Ulrich.
All events are free and open to the public, and located at the Ulrich Museum, unless
Learn more at ulrich.wichita.edu/events.
THURSDAY, JULY 10, 6–7 P.M.
OPENING RECEPTION | Ulrich Underground Artist-in-Residence: Lisa Solomon
Join us in celebrating the Ulrich Underground’s first artist-in-residence, Lisa Solomon,
with light fare and a meet-and-greet with the artist. Then, pick up a clipboard and
draw a few doilies for Solomon's new installation, as Ellis Paul performs at Art For Your Ears from 7 to 9 p.m. in McKnight Plaza.
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 10 A.M.–2 P.M.
ARTIST WORKSHOP: Lisa Solomon
Doilies and French Knots
The Workroom, 150 N. Cleveland Ave., Wichita
Learn how to draw doilies and tie French knots, and more importantly, be part of
a working artist’s process. The work you produce can help complete Solomon’s work
in progress for a new installation at the Ulrich.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 16
10 A.M. REFRESHMENTS, 10:30 A.M. PROGRAM
SENIOR WEDNESDAY: Lisa Solomon
Learn about Ulrich Underground Artist-in-Residence Lisa Solomon's creative process
and her leaps of faith in collaborating with people from all over the world on crowd-sourced
art projects. Become a part of her process as she continues her effort to gather hand
drawn doilies and hand-tied French knots for a new installation especially for the