Continuing her commitment to mix local and national artists, Larson is showing four each from Pittsburgh and New York City, five from Georgia, and one from Baltimore. The whole is more than the sum of its parts, as juxtaposed works inspire conversations about technique and theme. For example, Mary Beth Woiccak's ethereal, flowing calligraphic ink drawings may at first seem out of place, except for the artist's proclaimed passionate relationship with line and page, and for the role language plays in defining social norms, including sexuality. Moving laterally, across the wall and from conceptual to blatant, Cornel Rubino's "foreplay" drawings are mischievous explorations of erotic and scatological subject matter created with humor and a sure hand, but also reminiscent of what a student would pen in the back of a classroom. In comparison, the humor in Barbara Schreiber's smart, fastidiously rendered small paintings is satiric, exposing the vapid nature of much of what commonly passes for titillating. Three Pittsburghers are prominent at the show's entry.
What you said earlier had me confused. I want to access the classs records. Professor Newton teaches that course and I work with him quite often. I have his access code so I can enter grades from tests and homework.
Jill Kelly masturbating on the bed