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Public art power point

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IPNL Director of Research, Leigh N. Hersey, recently presented this presentation on Public Art at Baseball Parks at the National Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, NY.

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Public art power point

  1. 1. ART IN THE PARK: THE ROLE OF PUBLIC ART IN BASEBALL PARKS P R E S E N T E D A T T H E 2 4 TH C O O P E R S T O W N S Y M P O S I U MON BASEBALL AND AMERICAN CULTURE, MAY 31, 2012 Bryna Bobick & Leigh Hersey, University of Memphis
  2. 2. WHAT IS PUBLIC ART? PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION & POLICY VIEWPOINT• Public Art “…is the most publicly visible and is paid for largely by public funds.” (Hunting, 2005)
  3. 3. WHAT IS PUBLIC ART? ART PROFESSIONALS VIEWPOINTS• “’Public art’ is a broad term that refers to art in public spaces and includes architecture, landscape, and urban design.” (Argiro, 2004)• Public art is virtually any piece of art that is “created by artists for places accessible to and used by the public.” (Americans for the Arts, 2012)• Public art can be defined as artworks outside museum and gallery walls. (Russell, 2004)
  4. 4. DEVELOPMENT OF PUBLIC ART• Different approaches to public art began to occur quickly in the United States in 1967 when the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) created its Art-In-Public Places Program. • The goal was to give the public access to the best art outside museum walls. (Lacy, 1995, Russell, 2004) • From 1967-1995 funded the creation of more than 700 works.• More recently state and local agencies have been created to support public art, particularly in conjunction with new capital projects. • 81% of public art programs are government programs; the remaining 19% are nonprofit organizations. (Becker, 2004)
  5. 5. AUTOZONE PARKMEMPHIS REDBIRDS Photos By Leigh Hersey
  6. 6. PUBLIC ART IN BASEBALL PARKS• Primary Types • Honor team’s history
  7. 7. WRIGLEY FIELD CHICAGO CUBSErnie Banks, “Mr. Cub” by Chicago artist Lou Cella Harry Carey, by Omri Amrany & Lou CellaPhoto by Kalea Yoshida; Used with permission Photo by fantabandfrugal, Licensed by Creative Commons.
  8. 8. PUBLIC ART IN BASEBALL PARKS• Primary Types • Honor team’s history • Showcase baseball experience
  9. 9. CHASE FIELDARIZONA DIAMONDBACKSBaseball: A Family Tradition, by Clarke ReidyPhotos by: John Hersey, Used with Permission
  10. 10. PUBLIC ART FORMS• Statues
  11. 11. PNC PARK PITTSBURGH PIRATESThe Great One: Susan Wagners statue of Roberto Clemente outside PNC Park inPittsburgh.© Mark Luethi; Used with permission.
  12. 12. PUBLIC ART FORMS• Statues• Sculpture
  13. 13. SCULPTURE SAFECO Field Rogers Centre Seattle Mariners Toronto Blue JaysMitt by Gerard Tsutakawa The Audience, by Michael SnowPhoto by Alan Cordova, Licensed by Creative Photo by Saschaporsche, Licensed by CreativeCommons. Commons
  14. 14. PUBLIC ART FORMS• Statues• Statues• Murals
  15. 15. AUTOZONE PARK MEMPHIS REDBIRDSPhoto by Ian Sterling, Licensed by Creative Commons
  16. 16. PUBLIC ART FORMS• Statues• Sculpture• Murals• Kinetic
  17. 17. CHASE FIELDARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS George Rhodes, Based on Balls Photos by: John Hersey, Used with Permission
  18. 18. NEW BALLPARKS• Nationals Park, Washington Nationals, 2008
  19. 19. NATIONALS PARKWASHINGTON NATIONALS Walter Johnson, by Omri Amrany and Julie Rotblatt Photo by Kevin H., Licensed by Creative Commons
  20. 20. NEW BALLPARKS• Nationals Park, Washington Nationals, 2008• Yankee Stadium, New York Yankees, 2009• Citi Field, New York Mets, 2009
  21. 21. NEW YORK CITY Yankee Stadium Citi FieldNew York Yankees New York Mets Top: Mets Hall of Fame; Left: Jackie Robinson Pavillion. Photos by Ray Colon, License d by Creative CommonsYankee Stadium, Gate 6;Photo by Leigh Hersey
  22. 22. NEW BALLPARKS• Nationals Park, Washington Nationals, 2008• Yankee Stadium, New York Yankees, 2009• Citi Field, New York Mets, 2009• Target Park, Minnesota Twins, 2010
  23. 23. TARGET FIELD MINNESOTA TWINS Photo by Baseball Oogie Photography; used with permission Kirby PuckettHarmon Killebrew Photos by afagen, Licensed byPhoto by rburtzel, Licensed by Creative CommonsCreative CommonsPlayer statues by Minnesota-based artist Bill Mack.
  24. 24. NEW BALLPARKS• Nationals Park, Washington Nationals, 2008• Yankee Stadium, New York Yankees, 2009• Citi Field, New York Mets, 2009• Target Field, Minnesota Twins, 2010• Marlins Park, Miami Marlins, 2012
  25. 25. MARLINS PARK MIAMI MARLINSHome Run Sculpture, Red GroomsPhoto courtesy, Ed Solomon (aka Ed in South Florida); Used with permission.
  26. 26. MARLINS PARK MIAMI MARLINS Photos by Dan Lundberg, Licensed by Creative Commons.Plaza walkway by Carlos Cruz-Diez Orange Bowl, by Daniel Arsham
  27. 27. FULFILLING THE ROLES OF PUBLIC ART• “Public art makes public spaces more beautiful, encourages us to pause and interact with our environment, or reminds us of important people and events.” (Argiro, 2004)• “…place-making, environmental art and activism, cause-related art, and interdisciplinary performance events.” (Americans for the Arts, 2012)• “engage civic dialogue and community; attract attention and economic benefit; connect artists with communities; and enhance public appreciation of art.” (Becker, 2004)
  28. 28. BALLPARK ART & EDUCATION• Access to public art can be a benefit for students of all ages; however, it tends to be overlooked as learning and teaching resources. (Coutts, 2004) • Authors (Argiro 2004), Russell (2004) and (Buffington & Waldner, 2012) encourage art educators to take advantage of public art as original artwork for students to experience firsthand. • Just as often, public sculptures become such a part of our everyday experience that we overlook them altogether. However, when given a close, fresh look, these sculptures can be amazing teaching tools, and provide a great jumping-off point for discussions of history, math, science, and art. (Argiro, 2004)
  29. 29. SAFECO FIELD SEATTLE MARINERSQuilts, Ross Palmer BeecherPhotos courtesy: Steve Mandich, http://stevemandich.blogspot.com/2009_06_01_archive.html; used withpermission.
  30. 30. CONTACT INFORMATION Bryna Bobick, Ed.D Leigh N. Hersey, PhD Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Art Education Division of Public and Nonprofit Administration University of Memphis Director of Research Art and Communication Institute for Philanthropy and Building Nonprofit Leadership 3715 Central Avenue University of Memphis Memphis, TN 38152 130 McCord Hall Memphis, TN 38152 bbobick@memphis.edu 901-678-1754 lnhersey@memphis.eduResearch sponsored in part bythe Institute for Philanthropy & Nonprofit Leadership at the University of Memphis. www.memphis.edu/ipnl

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