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Logan Lectures



Logan Lectures Fall 2015 Series Admission

Persistent Vision

Logan Lecture: Scott Hocking

Scott Hocking creates site-specific installations, using materials found in urban prairies and abandoned architecture, and then photographs the places he encounters. A native of Detroit, Hocking documents change and transformation caused by force of nature or man. His interventions reveal often-forgotten histories of place and imbue them with mythic importance.

Logan Lecture: Trenton Doyle Hancock

Trenton Doyle Hancock is known for his candy-colored prints, drawings, collaged paintings and site-specific installations. Influenced by the history of painting as well as the pulp imagery of pop-culture, Hancock understands that formal considerations—such as the use of color, texture, text and pattern—are opportunities to create new characters, develop narrative sub-plots and convey symbolic meaning.


Logan Lecture: Petah Coyne

Coyne’s sculptures convey tension between vulnerability and aggression, innocence and seduction, beauty and decadence, and, ultimately, life and death. Existing between the boundaries of figuration and abstraction, they incorporate unconventional, seemingly inflexible materials such as tree roots, sand, human hair, scrap metal, silk flowers, Velcro, religious statuary, and taxidermy. She thinks of her sculpture as bodies in movement thus linking the installations to her photography, which also captures bodies in movement.


Logan Lecture: Beverly Fishman

For more than two decades, Beverly Fishman has explored the relationship between the body and medicine by mixing optical patterns and vibrant colors with representational elements taken from pharmaceutical and scientific imaging systems in her largely abstract work. Her work ranges from the microscopic to the macroscopic as she magnifies the minute details shown in images of disease cultures and enlarges them to cosmic proportions, or conversely references seductive mood-altering pharmaceuticals using blown glass. In doing so, Fishman offers questions about the vulnerability of self and identity in a world largely driven and mediated by advances in science and technology.

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