Armerie 1913

Categories:  Arts & Culture/Entertainment    Events
Wednesday, April 2nd, 2014 at 6:05 AM
Armerie 1913 by Alex Bieler

If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, than several Erie artists will be providing a massive tribute for Armerie 1913. Fifty of the Erie area’s best artists will have their work on display at the Bayfront Gallery to help honor the 1913 International Exhibition of Modern Art, where works by famous creators such as Pablo Picasso, Henri Rousseau, and Henri Matisse were shown in a three-city demonstration which started in New York City's 69th Regiment Armory.

Even more, each of the 50 regional artists adopted an artist from the original show, so while one submittal could be inspired by Marcel Duchamp’s conceptual pieces, another could provide homage to George Braque’s work in Cubism. More than 100 years after the original Armory show, the art it displayed is still having a profound effect. Armerie 1913 dips back into history to appreciate the exhibitions impact while providing a new twist – or 50 – along the way. — Alex Bieler

 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 12, 13, 18, 19, 20, 25, 26, and 27 // 17 W. Dobbins Landing // 455.6632

Erie Reader: Vol. 7, No. 15
Now Available — Pick It Up Today

CURRENT

Erie still getting its Sister Act together

Dispatches from an American in Cuba 

Award-winning woodcarver, Fredy Mallqui connects history and passion

 

Familial vibe keeps annual fest alive

The chance to see Galactic Duo's Tony Grey and Ian Maciak should not be missed.

IN THIS ISSUE

Erie still getting its Sister Act together

Dispatches from an American in Cuba 

Award-winning woodcarver, Fredy Mallqui connects history and passion

 

Familial vibe keeps annual fest alive

The chance to see Galactic Duo's Tony Grey and Ian Maciak should not be missed.

The Playhouse has planned a weekend of festivities to celebrate their 100th anniversary. 

Fleet Foxes hasn’t really skipped a beat since their first record in 2011.

The Erie Reader's list of top 10 favorite releases from the year so far.

Thick Skin

The tragedy of Trump’s decisions