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Public Art ATL: Elevate Underground Present "Harriet Rising"

Wednesday, 16 May 2012 11:52 By Max Eternity, MaxEternity.com | Report and Video
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On display on the Alabama Street above Underground Atlanta, is a public art installation by artists Lisa Tuttle and Alice Lovelace.  It’s a three-dimensional, multifaceted grouping of polyptych towers paying homage to one of the world’s most notable feminist and civil rights activists—Harriet Tubman.

The project is a part of Atlanta’s Office of Cultural Affairs Public Art Program (OCA/PAP) and was brought to fruition through a heroic collaboration with Underground Atlanta in a joint effort called Elevate / Art Above Underground.

First launched in August, 2011, OCA/PAP says that by funding artists and art collaborators via Elevant, they hope to create a series of simultaneous art projects and cultural events “that promises to transform central downtown Atlanta.”

Additional information about the Elevate project can be found here, and in a recent podcast, Tuttle spoke about her “Harriet Rising” collaboration with Lovelace.

This piece was reprinted by Truthout with permission or license. It may not be reproduced in any form without permission or license from the source.

Max Eternity

Max Eternity is a visionary polymath living and working as an artist, writer, architectural preservationist, historian, social critic, transportation and furniture designer, online publisher, inventor and industrial sculptor. He founded the Eternity Group in 2008, an online publishing, advocacy and design consortium, which includes Puget Sound Prototype.  And he is a contributing author to a college textbook, entitled At Issue: Poverty in America, published by Gale/Cengage (2015). Eternity began writing a new book in 2016, entitled From Bauhaus | To Black Mountain, and he's creating a touring exhibition of his artwork to coincide with the publication of the book and the 100th anniversary of the Bauhaus, founded in 1919.


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Public Art ATL: Elevate Underground Present "Harriet Rising"

Wednesday, 16 May 2012 11:52 By Max Eternity, MaxEternity.com | Report and Video
  • font size decrease font size decrease font size increase font size increase font size
  • Print

Media

On display on the Alabama Street above Underground Atlanta, is a public art installation by artists Lisa Tuttle and Alice Lovelace.  It’s a three-dimensional, multifaceted grouping of polyptych towers paying homage to one of the world’s most notable feminist and civil rights activists—Harriet Tubman.

The project is a part of Atlanta’s Office of Cultural Affairs Public Art Program (OCA/PAP) and was brought to fruition through a heroic collaboration with Underground Atlanta in a joint effort called Elevate / Art Above Underground.

First launched in August, 2011, OCA/PAP says that by funding artists and art collaborators via Elevant, they hope to create a series of simultaneous art projects and cultural events “that promises to transform central downtown Atlanta.”

Additional information about the Elevate project can be found here, and in a recent podcast, Tuttle spoke about her “Harriet Rising” collaboration with Lovelace.

This piece was reprinted by Truthout with permission or license. It may not be reproduced in any form without permission or license from the source.

Max Eternity

Max Eternity is a visionary polymath living and working as an artist, writer, architectural preservationist, historian, social critic, transportation and furniture designer, online publisher, inventor and industrial sculptor. He founded the Eternity Group in 2008, an online publishing, advocacy and design consortium, which includes Puget Sound Prototype.  And he is a contributing author to a college textbook, entitled At Issue: Poverty in America, published by Gale/Cengage (2015). Eternity began writing a new book in 2016, entitled From Bauhaus | To Black Mountain, and he's creating a touring exhibition of his artwork to coincide with the publication of the book and the 100th anniversary of the Bauhaus, founded in 1919.


Hide Comments

blog comments powered by Disqus