Completed in 1888, this house served as the warden’s living quarters after the prison became too full. It is now an art gallery that houses everything from fine and historic art to emerging and well-known artists alike.
THE ART OF JONNY BUSS
Jonny Buss, a handyman with the Burlington County Division of Parks, creates abstract compositions through the use of digital data corruption, photocopy wheat paste, and acrylic stenciling techniques. The aesthetic of his artwork is a commentary about the relationship between data, technology and contemporary society. Abstract Sound installations will accompany the visual art through the duration of the exhibit. Preview the exhibit!
THE ART OF ROBERT CUFF
Robert has been interested in the way strong light defines spaces by producing dramatic shadows and highlights can also help to create atmospheres. He has been experimenting with that idea using street musicians he sees in center city Philadelphia and people in outdoor restaurants. The strong light helps to influence the narrative behind the figures. The subjects are representational – ranging from landscapes — which are both studio and plein aire — to figurative studies of people within environments in the city of Philadelphia. The landscapes are views from where he lives, which is along the Delaware River in Southern New Jersey. He feels fortunate because out back of his house are views of the river that range from saturated sunsets of brilliant color to misty, foggy, nearly monochromatic grays of a spring afternoon, creating a wide range of outdoor atmospheres. Robert’s paintings are small to mid-sized oil paintings. The paintings are executed on canvas, linen, and museum board using brushes and palette knives.
Take a look at the virtual gallery of Robert Cuff. Or take a walk through the gallery with the artist himself in the video below!
JANUARY 23 – MARCH 29 – THE ART OF BILL SCHNUG
Bill began making paper collages in his late teens. They are made from pictures and photographs found in various magazines, calendars and books. He arranges them to form another picture that flows into the next and never knows what the outcome will be. This simplistic approach has led him to make many complex pieces over the years and all are diverse. Bill enjoys piecing them together and the time and concentration involved.