New Orleans School of GlassWorks & Printmaking Studio offers a summer workshop for young adults, which covers glassblowing, metal sculpture, scientific glass torch-working, stained glass, copper enameling, paper engineering, printmaking and book-binding. Students gain artistic, technical knowledge and oral competency in all studios they choose to study.
Our Young Adult Program consists of a truly unique, one-of-a-kind curriculum that offers a hands-on experience in a variety of working studios. Young artists, ages 9 to 17, learn a wide array of innovative techniques and skills, utilizing a combination of the various working artist studios.
Our Summer Art Workshop begins June 4th – June 22nd, with a 3-week session. This session includes full instruction in glassblowing as well as metal sculpture, stained glass, illuminated sculpture, glass torchworking & printmaking. Each student designs and executes projects that generally take 3 weeks to complete. With the close guidance of master faculty, multimedia projects are encouraged.
AFTER THE THREE WEEK SESSION, weekly sessions start on Monday, June 25th and continue through Friday, August 17th. STUDENTS CAN SIGN UP FOR ONE OR MORE WEEKS. They do not have to be consecutive. Studios included in the weekly sessions are: metal sculpture, glass torchworking, stained glass, illuminated sculpture, copper enameling and printmaking. Technically and artistic skills will advance with each week of attendance.
Upon completion of the workshop, young adults are encouraged to continue studying in one or more studios, as well as to attend future art workshops, such as our young adult program during winter break or on Saturdays as their school schedule permits.
— Click to find out more and to view photos of youth working at New Orleans School of GlassWorks & Printmaking Studio —
A man walking home from a bar in Gert Town on Friday evening was injured by gunfire, police said.
“I forgot my glasses.” When’s the last time you heard a friend or family member say this? When they were asked to fill out a form, or look at a bus timetable, or find a number in the phone book? Next time you hear these four magic words, listen closely: nine times out of ten, they mean far more than meets the eye.
Here’s the thing: you’re reading this column right now, but in all likelihood, you know someone who can’t. You just may not realize it. Illiteracy among adults is rampant in our society, and particularly so in New Orleans, but thankfully, we can do something about it. Each of us.
Tulane anthropologist Dr. John Verano and Egyptologist Dr. Melinda Nelson-Hurst of the University of Pennsylvania will discuss “The Tulane Mummies” at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday (April 4) at 103 Dinwiddie Hall at Tulane University.
The auditions for “First Child”, a play with a range of adult roles, will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at La Nuit Theatre on Freret.
Neighbors are thrilled that the deep dip and the road and leaking pipe are finally being corrected, reports Bill Capo of our partners at WWL-TV.
Keeping robberies down in the neighborhoods around the university will continue to be a priority for Tulane University Police Chief Richard Potts, according to a report by Alexandra Saizan in The Hullabaloo student newspaper.
The other day, I inadvertently got into a conversation with a guy I’ll call The Haughty Culinary School Graduate. I say “inadvertently” because I was prattling on about what I’ve been doing lately and suddenly I’m hit with all kinds of questions about where I studied and where I’ve worked. I’m answering and could feel the guy stifling a sniff at my lack of real “training.”
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Most of the 30 or so residents who attended seemed to leave the meeting with the same opinions they brought. Some see a security district as an obvious safety measure for crime-weary residents, while others view it as an expensive burden with no measurable results.
A young man suffering from mental problems and initially believed to be waving a sword kept police at bay for nearly six hours outside his Upperline Street home on Thursday afternoon before surrendering.
The man’s weapon turned out not to be a sword, but a long wooden object, said Officer Frank Robertson. No other weapons were found on the man or in his home, and no one was harmed in the confrontation, Robertson said, though police did deploy tear gas into the home in an attempt to force the man out.
Dogs and cats can be vaccinated for $15 at area fire houses Sunday afternoon, including the Engine 1 Fire House on Magazine Street in the Garden District and the Engine 25 Fire House at 2430 S. Carrollton Ave.
Reviving an old tradition, a group of citizens who support the efforts of the NOPD Second District publicly awarded a number of officers for their crime-fighting efforts this month.
A group of Maple Street and Carrollton-area residents who oppose an iron fence blocking traffic from entering Newcomb Boulevard at Freret Street won an initial round of their court battle this week, when a Civil District Court judge ruled that the street was closed improperly.