Thursday, October 08, 2015


UTSA presents exhibit of sculptures by former faculty member Steve Reynolds


"Courtship Tableau: Little Ochre Ball," glazed ceramic, epoxy, wood dowels and paint, 1986, by Steve Reynolds
(Image courtesy of the estate of Steve Reynolds)

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(Jan. 19, 2011)--The UTSA Department of Art and Art History will present an exhibit of the work of the late Steve Reynolds from Jan. 19 to Feb. 23 in the UTSA Art Gallery on the Main Campus. The exhibit, "Steve Reynolds: Serial Investigations in Sculpture," is an examination of the remarkable career of Steve Reynolds (1940-2007), an internationally admired artist especially well known for his tour-de-force explorations in sculpture and ceramics. The exhibit in the Arts Building gallery is free and open to the public.

An opening reception will be 6-8 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 19 in the UTSA Art Gallery on the Main Campus. During the reception, free parking will be available in lot 13.

The exhibition presents examples from works produced in studios around the world and includes examples of the many private works, never before exhibited, that Reynolds made for his beloved wife, Daphne, when traveling to lecture and attend residencies, inspiring others in their creative endeavors.

In his 40-year career, Reynolds worked intuitively but also serially, methodically and systematically. He kept the strong belief that clay is a powerful artistic tool, but by no means the only one to be employed in the service of art. The many series range from large-scale wall pieces composed of figurative and abstract elements and sculptural totems to smaller sculptures that extend traditional vessel forms into fascinating explorations of ceramic materials, pigments, shapes, and textures. Sensitive clay gestures become delicate birds, energetic figures and wonderfully odd objects that are simply creative forms in their own right.

Curated over two years by the artist Catherine Lee during breaks from her own international schedule, the exhibition offers viewers a rare opportunity to examine how artists create individual works of art while thinking in broader terms of design elements within a series.

Reynolds was a UTSA professor of art for 28 years. He served on the board of the National Council on Education for the Ceramic Arts for 8 years and was president in 2001-2002. His commitment to national and international art communities was profound. A full-color catalogue accompanies the exhibition.

UTSA Art Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday-Friday, 1-4 p.m., Saturday-Sunday, and by appointment.

For more information, contact Laura Crist at 210-458-4391.


Directions: The UTSA Art Gallery is in the Arts Building on the Main Campus, One UTSA Circle, San Antonio, Texas, 78249. From Interstate 10, take exit 557 to UTSA Boulevard. At the first traffic light, turn right onto Valero Drive. Turn left onto East Campus Drive and then make an immediate right into lot 13. Shuttle buses travel directly to the Arts Building. View a UTSA Main Campus map.



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UTSA writes the book on all-digital libraries

As touch screens and e-books demand more and more attention from both casual readers and scholars, many people say the handwriting is on the wall for the printed page.

At UTSA, the handwriting is on the wall for a library that doesn't have any printed books.

Since March 2010, the bookless library in the Applied Engineering and Technology Building has given UTSA students an innovative way to read, research and work with each other to solve problems.

With ultra-modern furniture and a décor featuring desktop computers, scanners and LCD screens, the AET Library is designed to engage students in an online format. But it also offers group study niches and study rooms with whiteboards and glass walls on which students can write. The space encourages teamwork, communications and problem solving for the next generation of scientists and professional engineers.

Did you know? The UTSA AET Library is the nation's first completely bookless library on a college or university campus. It served as a model for Bexar County's first-in-the-nation public bookless library system and one of its branches, the Dr. Ricardo Romo BiblioTech.

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