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Nuit Blanche Eve at the University Of Saskatchewan

Posted in Arts & Culture, Students & Campus Life
Sep 27, 2019

Works by Nuit Blanche Eve participating artists.

The night before Nuit Blanche Saskatoon, locations across campus will be transformed into interactive and digital art installations. Participating galleries and museums will be open to the public for extended hours during the event. It’s a public art extravaganza at the University of Saskatchewan!

Friday, Sept. 27
8–10 pm

Locations: USask Observatory; outside wall of the Arts Tower; Museum of Natural Sciences; Museum of Antiquities; USask Art Galleries

Good starting points to tour all of the works:  USask Observatory (108 Wiggins Rd.) or the Museum of Antiquities (Room 106 Peter MacKinnon Building, 107 Administration Place).

Free and open to the public. Participating galleries and museums will be open for extended hours during the event.

Installations, performances, and projections by Jean-Sébastien Gauthier and Dr Brian F. Eames; Marcel Petit; Fatemeh Ebrahimnejadnamini; Shawn Kauenhofen; Jaden Kraus; Emilie Neudorf; Rebecca Vereschagin; and Lauren Warrington.

This event is a collaboration of the University of Saskatchewan (Department of Art and Art History, Canadian Light Source, Observatory, Museum of Natural Sciences, Museum of Antiquities, and USask Art Galleries) with Nuit Blanche Saskatoon.

Nuit Blanche Eve at the University Of Saskatchewan is made possible by the support of the USask Art Galleries, the Department of Art and Art History and Nuit Blanche Saskatoon.

Info: l.birke@usask.ca

Image credits—(Top row, left to right): Shawn Kauenhofen, The Machine, digital animation still; J-S Gauthier and Brian F. Eames, Our Glass, concept rendering; Jaden Kraus, Two by Four Gallery, installation concept. (Middle): Fatemeh Ebrahimnejadnamini, In My Veins, UV light installation; Emilie Neudorf, Not-So-Still-Life, animation still; Jaden Kraus, Tear-Away Series, performance detail. (Bottom): Lauren Warrington, Ancient Plains, projection still; Rebecca Vereschagin, Transience, projection still.

 

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