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  Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
 Collection: UNT Scholarly Works
A Collective Case Study of Veterans Inside an Arts and Crafts Room and their Perceptions Regarding Empowerment

A Collective Case Study of Veterans Inside an Arts and Crafts Room and their Perceptions Regarding Empowerment

Date: November 15, 2012
Creator: Hasio, Cindy
Description: This presentation is part of the faculty lecture series UNT Speaks Out on Coming Home. The author discusses methods and findings from a project she participated in related to how veterans narrated their experiences through art. Her component of the study evaluated participants and described what they gained through creating arts and crafts.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Black Growth

Black Growth

Date: 2011
Creator: Williams, Chesley
Description: This head piece was created using mylar removed from floppy disks that were individually machine stitched into form, then hand sewn to create the overall look.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Museum Dilemma: Nazi-era Art Restitution

Museum Dilemma: Nazi-era Art Restitution

Date: February 2013
Creator: Wiskera, Emily
Description: This paper was awarded a Nicholas and Anna Ricco Award for 2013. This paper discusses Nazi-era art restitution. The author examines the unique history of the World War II art plunder and the dilemma and issues that heirs and museums face.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
The Europeans

The Europeans

Date: 1995
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: Two figures in the foreground, seen from the chest up, comment on European angst. A figure in silhouette exits by a set of stairs. Bright yellow light illuminates the exterior of the gallery in which the people in the foreground stand. Talk bubbles are used for the figures' comments. A poster on the wall depicts German Expressionism. The style is like that of cartoons and graphic novels. The colors are bright and flat.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Excuse Me

Excuse Me

Date: 1998
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: A male figure in the foreground looks at something on a woman's desk. She is seated and holds a telephone receiver. Behind her is a man looking closely at a painting on the wall. The woman states, "Excuse me, these are private papers." The painting on the wall consists of squares of different colors. The man in the foreground is painted in a dark pinkish red tone.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Video Conference and Eddie

Video Conference and Eddie

Date: 2010
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: This predominately black and white work consists of three main images, some text and several colorful marks moving across the face of the artwork. The larger text states, "Bush and Iraq's leader have video conference."
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Cezanne Painting

Cezanne Painting

Date: 2010
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: This monochromatic painting depicts the artist Paul Cezanne in the countryside with some of his plain-air paintings and on the left hand edge text and dialogue unrelated to Cezanne.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Gotta Gun

Gotta Gun

Date: 2011
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: This artwork consists of two portions, the top a grid, eight by seven, of colored squares and the lower dialogue between Caroline and Steve.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Bush Meets Pope

Bush Meets Pope

Date: 2006
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: The painting depicts George W. Bush meeting the Pope, Pope Benedict XVI. The colors are solid and flat with black outlines.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
Bush and McCain

Bush and McCain

Date: 2008
Creator: Blackburn, Ed, 1940-
Description: This work of art consists of three components, a black and white depiction of George W. Bush and John McCain with some text below. To the right of this panel is a red canvas containing more text. And, to the left of the main panel, resting against the wall on its side is a long, rectangular cartoon type piece.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design