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The Sacramento Bee Online, Sacramento, CA

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    JayJay exhibit shows drawing is the lynchpin of Michael Sarich’s art.


    “Good-Bye,” a 2012 acrylic on canvas that is part of the “Michael Sarich: Butting Heads” exhibit at JayJay, includes a Pinocchio figure with stigmata and a rudimentary Catholic church.

    “My Cup Runneth Over” is a 2006 ceramic included in “Michael Sarich: Butting Heads” at JayJay.

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    Sacramento’s Crocker Art Museum has received a Best Show award for excellence from the International Association of Art Critics-USA for an exhibition that spotlights the interplay of poetry and art in the mid-century Bay Area cultural scene.

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    Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the Second Saturday art walk.


    Porcelain and paintings by Shimo are featured at Shimo Center for the Arts.

    Works by Marcy Friedman are at Alex Bult Gallery.

    Works by Merton D. Simpson is featured at Evolve the Gallery.

    Works by Carlos Villa are at b. sakata garo.

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    Nearly 70 intimately scaled impressionist and post-impressionist works from the National Gallery are on view at San Francisco’s Legion of Honor.


    “Madame Monet and Her Son,” an oil on canvas painting by French master Pierre-Auguste Renoir from 1874, is among the works on display in “Intimate Impressionism From the National Gallery of Art,” through Aug. 3 at the Legion of Honor in San Francisco.

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    b. sakata garo displays deeply moving works of the influential American artist of Filipino descent.


    Carlos Villa’s “State of the State” includes a chicken head and bones placed over a whirling vortex of tornadolike forms. It’s part of an exhibition at b. sakata garo through May 3.

    “The Code” is part of the exhibition of works by the late Filipino American artist Carlos Villa at b. sakata garo through May 3. Its companion piece is “Man Wandering in a Chinese Landscape.”

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    Nearing completion on plans for a new Kings arena, city leaders are starting to look at whether it makes sense to also build a new performing arts center in downtown Sacramento.


    The Mondavi Center at UC Davis features modern architecture that attracts national touring acts and draws ticket buyers from across Northern California.

    A lone piano sits on the vacant stage of the Sacramento Community Center theater on Thursday, September 5, 1996.

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    Curators Brady Charles Blakeley and A. Michelle Blakeley have put together an important and groundbreaking show of artists who deserve to be better known.


    “The Garden” (1955) by Earl Miller is part of the Evolve exhibit.

    Evolve the Gallery for Victoria Dalkey Trusty On a Mule (circa 1935) by Hale Woodruff (linoleum cut on cream wove paper, 19Óx15Ó). Courtesy Dr. Dianne Whitfield-Locke and Dr. Carnell Locke

    “Through the Field at Sleep Hollow” is by Richard Mayhew, one of 13 artists featured in Evolve the Gallery’s exhibit.

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    Councilman Jay Schenirer and the Sacramento Metro Arts Commission on Thursday installed the first of 10 artistic and playfully designed bike racks in District 5 parks created by local artist and architect Jason Silva.


    Sacramento City Councilman Jay Schenirer, artist Jason Silva and the Sacramento Metropolitan Arts Commission are teaming to install 10 playfully designed bike racks in several key central city locations. The first was installed Thursday in McClatchy Park in the Oak Park neighborhood.

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    Sacramento’s planned downtown sports and entertainment arena may also be one of the city’s most notable art galleries.



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  • 05/08/14--23:01: Best of Second Saturday
  • Art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see at the Sacramento art walk.


    Pat Mahony‘s “A Pensive Brooke” May 8-31 The Temp (Sacramento Temporary Contemporary), 1616 Del Paso Blvd.

    Livia Stein, “Red Monkey #2”, Red Dot Gallery

    Joanne Tepper “Pomegranate Morning” Image courtesy of Elliott Fouts Gallery.

    “Tulip for Patti Smith” by John Buck, at b. sakata garo.

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    A triptych by Francis Bacon of his longtime companion is poised to sell for about $80 million at Christie's as the spring art auction season revs up with sales of postwar and contemporary works.


    This undated photo provided by Christie's shows Jean-Michel Basquiat untitled 1981 painting of a regal warrior figure. It is among other big-ticket items coming up for auction Tuesday, May 13, 2014, at Christie's in New York, with an estimate of $20,000,000-$30,000,000.

    This undated photo provided by Christie's shows Andy Warhol's 1964 "Race Riot," in four parts painted with acrylic and silkscreen ink on linen. It is estimated to sell in the region of $50,000,000 when it is auctioned Tuesday, May 13, 2014, at Christie's in New York.

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    More than 80 pieces at Blue Line Gallery in Roseville range from utilitarian objects to figurative and abstract sculptures.


    Colleen Sidey Yerian‘s “Let Them” took second place at “America’s ClayFest II.”

    “Accumulated View” by Tiffany Schmierer won first place at “America’s ClayFest II.”

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    Crocker Art Museum explores 200 years of quilts


    “Workt by Hand,” including Mary A. Stinson’s crazy quilt, is at the Crocker through Sept. 1.

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    A variety of remembrances are scheduled this week in Sacramento for the American poet and writer, Maya Angelou, who died Wednesday last week at the age of 86.

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    In its new space, non-profit center is set to become one of Sacramento’s premier art spaces.


    Chad Hasegawa’s grizzly bear made of scrap wood towers over “Champagne,” the inaugural exhibit at the Verge Center for the Arts’ new downtown digs. The exhibit runs through Aug. 24.


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    A new public art project on Power Inn Road uses dumpsters, a symbol of the area’s reputation as Sacramento’s aging industrial center, to show visitors that the neighborhood has a creative side as well.


    Artist Joy Bertinuson puts the final touches on her dumpster art project in Sacramento on Thursday. She is one of 10 local artists in the exhibit.

    Maria Christie Dickerson photographs a sculpture by John Stuart Berger of an oversized egg in a nest in a dumpster on Thursday. The Power Inn Alliance is sponsoring an exhibit of dumpsters turned into art objects.

    Artist Joy Bertinuson, left, puts the final touches on her dumpster art project in Sacramento on Thursday,

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  • 06/13/14--00:00: Art: Best of Second Saturday
  • Sacramento art critic Victoria Dalkey recommends five exhibits to see on the June art walk.


    Sacramento Temporary Contemporary artist: Rogelio Manzo

    “Winter Abstraction” by Diana Jahns, at Axis Gallery, now in the Verge Center for the Arts, at Seventh and S streets

    “Chicken Sittin’ ” is one of the humorously primitivist works in Gary Miller’s show “Travels of the Imagination” at Blue Moon Gallery, 2353 Albatross Way.


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    Sacramento artist William Ishmael, 68, saw more than dusty pieces of wood in four boxes that were presented to him – he saw an opportunity to repurpose them for art.


    Haile Amonson, 20, of Sacramento, writes notes on “Maynard” by artist Steve Hamm.

    Artist Shirley Hazlett, 63, of Sacramento, stands in front of her artistic project of repurposed mounted wooden objects.

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    An exhibition from the National Gallery is a good sampling of the kind of the Robert and Jane Meyerhoff Collection.


    “Perilous Night,” by neo-dadaist Jasper Johns, is among the nearly four dozen paintings and sculptures in the “Modernism From the National Gallery of Art” at the De Young Museum.

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    A gleaming 1957 Nash Metropolitan sits at the center of “Mid-Century Madness” at the Blue Line Arts gallery in Roseville. The compact red-and-white auto is in primo condition and calls up memories of the 1950s when modernism came to American postwar suburbs.


    A 1957 Nash Metropolitan and a colorful marshmallow sofa are part of the “Mid-Century Madness” exhibit at Blue Line Arts.

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