iArt Exhibit

Ongoing Online Exhibit: No submission deadline
Direct questions to: Jennifer Motter at jennifer.motter@gmail.com

How are you using mobile devices such as iPhones, iPads, or Androids to create images and photographs and/or to conduct visual research? What apps are you using? With the wide number of apps available for creating digital photos, drawings, and paintings, this online exhibit is devoted to iArt and the possibilities of combining art+design+culture+social issues+autobiography+technology.

Submitted works will be posted on the Women’s Caucus blog (https://naeawcvoices.wordpress.com). Images must address the theme and minimum image resolution (72 dpi) for online posting.

Entry: This is a non-juried exhibit open to any current WC member.

DIRECTIONS TO SUBMIT WORK TO iArtExhibit:
1. You need to be a current member of the NAEA Women’s Caucus. If you are not, you may join the Women’s Caucus: http://www.arteducators.org/community/membership; select “renew” or “join” and follow the steps.
2. You will need a gmail account. If you have a gmail account, please proceed to step three. To create a “gmail” email account, go to http://mail.google.com/ and select “gmail” on the top right to follow the steps to set up the account.
3. From your gmail account, send a message to Jennifer Motter at jennifer.motter@gmail.com with your name and a request to submit to the iArtExhibit. You will receive a return email invitation to submit artwork.
4. In the invitation email, click on the link “Add photos.” Then, select or drag 1-3 jpeg image(s) of 72 dpi or higher resolution to upload to the album. 
5. Next, click the “Add a caption” button beneath the photo and type your: artist name, artwork title, date completed, media/device used, and size.Also, include a brief artist statement. Discuss the content related to the theme iArt. Tell us about your device use and apps. Text should be limited to 150 words (or 1024 characters). Finally, click the “Save Caption” button.

2015 Submissions:

Motter_iArt_submission

Jennifer Motter, Juniata Reflections, October 2015, iPhone 5C.

“I frequently use my iPhone to capture and digitally enhance my nature outings, including horseback riding, dog walking, and kayaking, which are cherished moments of relaxation in my hectic life. The subject matter of this photo is a tree overhanging the Juniata River in Bedford, PA. As the tree reflects on the river, I reflect on my childhood adventures with family and friends on the Juniata. I captured this photo from the porch of my deceased grandfather’s cottage. I took and edited this photo using the Camera app. To enhance the gorgeous colors of fall, I applied the chrome filter and used the magic wand tool. My iPhone is my art making tool of choice, as it enables me to capture, edit, and share meaningful moments in my life while creatively expressing myself with ease.”

Glassy Moon Candle

Tammy Hoppe, Taho, Glossy Moon Candle, October 25, 2015, iPhone 6 Plus.

“I pay particular attention to the beauty nature offers. Almost daily I pull out my iPhone or camera to capture the amazing natural views around me. This interesting view is of the interactions among the ripples of the clouds, the moon, and a power line pole, all being comfortably framed by the branches of a tree struggling to hang on to its leaves. The moon glistens and glows through the clouds as it would through a piece of water-textured glass.”

Glassy Moon and Branches

Tammy Hoppe, Taho, Glossy Moon and Branches, October 25, 2015, iPhone 6 Plus.

“I pay particular attention to the beauty nature offers. Almost daily I pull out my iPhone or camera to capture the amazing natural views around me. This particular view is of the branches of a tree struggling to hang on to its leaves as it grasps at the moon glowing and glistening through the rippling clouds.”

Glassy Moon and Trees

Tammy Hoppe, Taho, Glossy Moon and Autumn Trees, October 25, 2015, iPhone 6 Plus.

“The beauty nature has always captured my attention. Almost daily I pull out my iPhone or camera to capture the amazing natural views around me. This particular view is of the branches of trees struggling to hang on to their leaves as they grasp and claw at the rippled clouds that glow and glisten from the amazing moonlight they shroud.”

 

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