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  “3-D An Exhibition of
Contemporary Sculpture,” Carl Solway Gallery, Cincinnati, OH, 2006  

  Group exhibition  



 This exhibition was curated by Carl Solway for the occasion
of the International Sculpture Center’s conference “Cincinnati 2006,” which was
held in the city. The show included works by Peta Coyne, Jay Bolotin, and Joel
Otterson, and was attended by all the conference participants. In thisexhibition I showed one of my wire sculptures that has a tea strainer as its point
of origin. Building out from this once-functional form I set up a system of
points of departure for the wire. The initial wire structure was then
elaborated on and repeated until the form was completed. The wire web could be
read as a topographical mapping of a surface/surfaces or a structure revealed
by stripping away. The wire structures suggested exponential growth over a
period of time, with its complex forms the result of the kind of repetitive
actions familiar from craft processes. 



 The exhibition was reviewed by Julie Bernzott for  CityBeat , “Look Here: Art, Artists,
Etc.: Carl Solway.” 





 ​

“3-D An Exhibition of Contemporary Sculpture,” Carl Solway Gallery, Cincinnati, OH, 2006

Group exhibition

This exhibition was curated by Carl Solway for the occasion of the International Sculpture Center’s conference “Cincinnati 2006,” which was held in the city. The show included works by Peta Coyne, Jay Bolotin, and Joel Otterson, and was attended by all the conference participants. In thisexhibition I showed one of my wire sculptures that has a tea strainer as its point of origin. Building out from this once-functional form I set up a system of points of departure for the wire. The initial wire structure was then elaborated on and repeated until the form was completed. The wire web could be read as a topographical mapping of a surface/surfaces or a structure revealed by stripping away. The wire structures suggested exponential growth over a period of time, with its complex forms the result of the kind of repetitive actions familiar from craft processes.

The exhibition was reviewed by Julie Bernzott for CityBeat, “Look Here: Art, Artists, Etc.: Carl Solway.”

“3-D An Exhibition of Contemporary Sculpture,” Carl Solway Gallery, Cincinnati, OH, 2006

Group exhibition

This exhibition was curated by Carl Solway for the occasion of the International Sculpture Center’s conference “Cincinnati 2006,” which was held in the city. The show included works by Peta Coyne, Jay Bolotin, and Joel Otterson, and was attended by all the conference participants. In thisexhibition I showed one of my wire sculptures that has a tea strainer as its point of origin. Building out from this once-functional form I set up a system of points of departure for the wire. The initial wire structure was then elaborated on and repeated until the form was completed. The wire web could be read as a topographical mapping of a surface/surfaces or a structure revealed by stripping away. The wire structures suggested exponential growth over a period of time, with its complex forms the result of the kind of repetitive actions familiar from craft processes.

The exhibition was reviewed by Julie Bernzott for CityBeat, “Look Here: Art, Artists, Etc.: Carl Solway.”

  “3-D An Exhibition of
Contemporary Sculpture,” Carl Solway Gallery, Cincinnati, OH, 2006  

  Group exhibition  



 This exhibition was curated by Carl Solway for the occasion
of the International Sculpture Center’s conference “Cincinnati 2006,” which was
held in the city. The show included works by Peta Coyne, Jay Bolotin, and Joel
Otterson, and was attended by all the conference participants. In thisexhibition I showed one of my wire sculptures that has a tea strainer as its point
of origin. Building out from this once-functional form I set up a system of
points of departure for the wire. The initial wire structure was then
elaborated on and repeated until the form was completed. The wire web could be
read as a topographical mapping of a surface/surfaces or a structure revealed
by stripping away. The wire structures suggested exponential growth over a
period of time, with its complex forms the result of the kind of repetitive
actions familiar from craft processes. 



 The exhibition was reviewed by Julie Bernzott for  CityBeat , “Look Here: Art, Artists,
Etc.: Carl Solway.” 





 ​