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Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park

 

Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park

Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park
Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park is located in New York
Location of Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park within New York State
Type State park
Location 450 South 4th Street
Lewiston, New York[1]
Nearest city Lewiston, New York
Coordinates
Area 172 acres (0.70 km2)[2]
Created 1974 (1974)
Operated by New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation
Visitors 301,523 (in 2014)[3]
Open All year
Website Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park

Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park (or Earl W. Brydges State Artpark) is a 172-acre (0.70 km2)

  • New York State Parks: Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park
  • Artpark Concert and Venue Information

External links

  1. ^ NYS Office of Parks, Recreation & Historic Preservation. "Earl W. Brydges Artpark State Park - Getting There". Parks.ny.gov. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  2. ^ a b Donovan, Patricia (February 9, 2010). Artpark: 1974-84" -- A Major UB Gallery Exhibition to Open in September""". University at Buffalo. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  3. ^ "State Park Annual Attendance Figures by Facility: Beginning 2003". Data.ny.gov. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  4. ^ "Artpark State Park". Niagara Falls National Heritage Area. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  5. ^ NYS Office of Parks, Recreation & Historic Preservation. "Artpark State Park (Earl W. Brydges)". Parks.ny.gov. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  6. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places.  
  7. ^ Grande, John K (August 2004). Pool of Virgin Earth.  
  8. ^ "Art Park". The Center for Land Use Interpretation. Retrieved October 27, 2008. 
  9. ^ Boettger, Suzaan (November 2008). "Excavating Land Art by Women in the 1970s".  
  10. ^ Brenson, Michael (September 6, 1987). "Art View; Sculpture Tests Its Muscles Outdoors". The New York Times (Sep 6). Retrieved October 27, 2008. 
  11. ^ "UB Art Gallery - Artpark: 1974-1984". UB Art Galleries. 2010. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  12. ^ "Artpark: The Program in Visual Arts (excerpt)" (PDF). 1975. Retrieved January 29, 2009. 
  13. ^ "Einzelausstellung: Bingo and related works - Gordon Matta Clark". ArtFacts.net. 2004. Retrieved October 26, 2008. 
  14. ^ "Artpark". Chihuly.com. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 
  15. ^ "Art Park: Spoils' Pile Reclamation, 1976-1978: Ongoing". The Harrison Studio. Retrieved July 28, 2015. 

References

See also

  • Hydra's Head, Nancy Holt, 1974
  • Bingo, Gordon Matta-Clark, 1974 (also at nearby Love Canal)[13]
  • Pool of Virgin Earth, Alan Sonfist, 1975
  • Niagara Gorge Relocated, Michelle Stuart, 1975
  • Artpark Installation, Dale Chihuly and Seaver Leslie, 1975[14]
  • Rice/Tree/Burial, Agnes Denes, 1977 (re-creation)
  • The Beginnings of a Complex..., Excerpt Shaft #4/ Five Walls, Alice Aycock, 1977
  • Shorings, Alice Adams, 1978
  • Art Park Spoils Pile Reclamation, Helen Harrison, Newton Harrison, Joshua Harrison, 1976-1978.[15] A three-year project sponsored by the New York State Commission for Arts, National Endowment for the Arts, and the National Heritage Trust.
  • Omega, Owen Morrel, 1980
  • Merlin's Canopy, Merle Temkin, 1981
  • Newton Discovering Gravity, Dennis Oppenheim, 1984

Installations at Artpark were intended to be temporary.[12] Works created at the park included:

Selected visual art at Artpark

Artpark was founded in 1974, one year after Robert Smithson's death, and had an artist's residency program in his honor. The park, created on the site of a former industrial waste dump,[7] became an important site for works of the land art movement.[8] It was the site of Alan Sonfist's Pool of Virgin Earth, a 25-foot-diameter (7.6 m) clay basin for catching aerial seeds, and projects by several women artists in the 1970s, including Michelle Stuart, Alice Adams and Agnes Denes and Nancy Holt.[9] It continued to be an important laboratory for outdoor sculpture,[2][10] with over 200 artists and collectives creating art and installations at the site between 1974 and 1984.[11]

Land art

The park is a venue for summer musical entertainment, in addition to offering picnic tables and pavilions, fishing, hiking, nature trail, a performing arts theater, recreation programs and cross-country skiing.[5] Also located on the property is the Lewiston Mound, an archaeological site on the National Register of Historic Places.[6]

Park description

Contents

  • Park description 1
  • Land art 2
    • Selected visual art at Artpark 2.1
  • See also 3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

[4]

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