Create a playful sculpture with artist Margie Neuhaus.

Margie Neuhaus is an artist based in Brooklyn, whose work is inspired by the study of natural and manmade systems.

She has had solo exhibitions in Wave Hill’s Sunroom Project Space (Bronx, NY) and at Safe-T-Gallery (Brooklyn, NY). Her work has been exhibited locally and nationally at venues such as Socrates Sculpture Park; P.S.122 Gallery, New York; A + D Gallery (Chicago); Islip Art Museum (East Islip, NY); Franconia Sculpture Park (Minnesota); Rockland Center for the Arts (West Nyack, NY); Stone Quarry Hill Art Park, (Cazenovia, NY); Convergence XI (Providence, RI); and Fields Sculpture Park at Omi International Arts Center (Ghent, NY). Her exhibitions have been reviewed in the New York Times, Sculpture Magazine, Textile: The Journal of Cloth and Culture, and Ducts.org. Neuhaus has received residency fellowships from The MacDowell Colony, Socrates Sculpture Park, Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, Sculpture Space, Ragdale Foundation and Trestle Gallery & Art Space, Brooklyn, NY. Neuhaus received an MFA in Sculpture from Bard College and a BFA in from Carnegie Mellon University. She currently teaches at New Jersey City University and LaGuardia Community College and is a Residency Advisor at Trestle Art Space.

"In my work I explore the quotidian details and mysteries of life, as reflected in natural and manmade systems with structures inspired by architecture, natural structures and biological systems. The works explore continuity and change within a system. I am fascinated with and often integrate and expand various spatial concepts to create works that explore dissonance, harmony, vulnerability and ephemeral states. I explore notions of emptiness, linear disruptions, ideas of chance and impermanence. My work investigates various spatial phenomena and textures and contrasts the ethereal with the constructed. I am interested in things that are fragile, spontaneous, and feel humble. I create works with a certain tone of lightness, to evoke a sense of contemplation and to slow viewers down in order that they might perceive space, air, and structure in new ways."

- Margie Neuhaus, 2020


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