After serving for decades as an art gallery to display the works of students, faculty, staff and renowned artists, the Gallery on the Quad, otherwise known as the G Building, has been repurposed as a Conference Center to be used by the entire campus.
From subtle and unassuming to salacious and lewd, erotic art is often regarded as awkward or abrasive. But in his new exhibition entitled “F*ck Art,” Tony Wong addresses the uncomfortable art form in a new way: with humor.
With works of art scattered throughout soft green lawns and a small pool that cascades into a swiftly flowing channel of water, the Boone Sculpture Garden provides an escape for students who need a quiet place to study or take a break between classes.
Brought to life by a lonely hopping dinosaur and a Sky Lizard who may be a reptilian version of God, Nathan Minier confronts the questions of who we are and why we are here in his classic story of an underdog who doesn’t quite fit in.
The college is currently awaiting approval on funding to replace the U Building, which was abandoned after being deemed structurally unsafe in 2012, officials said.
Former Courier adviser Warren Swil was reinstated as an instructor at the college this Spring and is teaching classes in the Courier newsroom, despite admitting to showing nude photos of himself to a student and facing a lawsuit against alleged sexual harassment and grade retaliation.
Imagine taking a college course where you get to play with balls, eat a whole cake and do absolutely anything your heart desires. There’s just one catch: it’s all an illusion.
Nestled in a comfortable corner of Pasadena, a small city on a big planet that’s part of a vast, ever-changing universe, is Sarkis Tashjian, who may have the chance to take part in space exploration through NASA’s National Community College Aerospace Scholars Program.
Walking into the Boone Family Art Gallery at the Center for the Arts, you are bombarded by the vibrant and delightful “Spots” exhibition, featuring the work of acclaimed abstract artist Bob Zoell.
Sitting in a cramped, dimly lit office with two grand tattoo pieces peeking out of his sleeves and several gauged ear piercings, Shane Underwood looks like he could be anybody waiting around for someone.