Momentum -- MFA Painting Candidate Thesis Exhibition of work by Gena Brodie,
Sept. 2-18 at Alexander Hall Main Gallery , 668 Indian St. Reception Friday, Sept. 16, 5-7 p.m.
Katherine Sandoz -- New paintings at Kim Iocovozzi Fine Art, 12 West Harris St. from Sept. 15-30.
Etiology -- Ttraditional Chinese paintings by Luke Homitsky created through endurance-based performances.
Opening reception Sept. 16, 6-10 p.m. at the Starland Gallery, 2428 Bull St., featuring a performance by Homitsky.
Jason Hedges lecture -- Miami-based mixed-media artist whose primary medium is food will discuss his work at Red Gallery Thursday, Sept. 15, at 6 p.m. Hedges is exhibiting work in Reorder, a multi-artist exhibition on display at Red Gallery through Sept. 27. Both the artist discussion and exhibition are free and open to the public.
Resurrection -- This exhibition by renowned British landscape artist and SCAD artist-in-residence Julia Barton is a living scuptural installation at Habersham Hall, 235 Habersham St., created out of the weed-filled courtyard of the former Chatham County Jail. Free and open to the public.
Sandy Branam -- Solo exhibit at the Hospice Savannah Art Gallery, at Hospice House, 1352 Eisenhower Drive. Work will be on display during September and October.
Die Mutter -- Paintings and poems by Shelley Smith at Venus De Milo, 38 MLK Jr. Blvd., opening Sept. 17.
Art at the JEA -- September features the work of photographer Gene Fox and an exhibit sponsored by the Savannah Folk Music Society, Noteworthy Art. The JEA Art Gallery is at 5111 Abercorn St.
Revelations: The Discovery of Beauty in Light and Shadow - Photographs of the human figure by Bill Ballard at the Starlander Gallery & Cafe, 11 E. 41st St.
Nocturnal Sunshine -- SCAD presents this exhibition of photographs by undergraduate photography student Brad Rankin, Sept. 8Oct. 3, in the May Poetter Gallery, 342 Bull St. Free and open to the public.
The Upper and Lower Worlds of Alhambra -- SCAD presents this printmaking exhibition by professor Robert Brown, Aug. 31Sept. 25, at the Pinnacle Gallery, 320 E. Liberty St. The exhibition is featured on the colleges monthly gallery hop, Friday, Sept. 16, 57 p.m. The exhibition and gallery hop are free and open to the public.
Reorder -- SCAD presents this mixed media exhibit that explores how artists process information about their environments. Aug. 19Sept. 27, at Red Gallery, 201 E. Broughton St. The exhibition will be featured on the colleges monthly gallery hop, Friday, Sept. 16, 57 p.m. Free and open to the public.
Guale Gold --Images of Ossabaw Island by Tim Coy; proceeds benefit the fund to restore the historic Boarding House on Ossabaw Island. Through Sept. 30 at Gallery 440, 440 Bull St.
Diorama -- New paintings by Savannah artist and SCAD professor Pete Christman, Sept. 6-Oct. 28 at the City of Savannahs Gallery SPACE, 8 W. Henry St. Free and open to the public.
A Celebration of Judaic Art -- The Hurn Museum of Contemporary Folk Art reopens after a summer break with work by Vicki Stone of Portland, Ore. and Raya Zorkine of Paris, France, who employ different techniques to express Jewish life. Sept. 6-Oct. 31 at the Hurn Museum, 1015 Whitaker St. Closed Monday. Admission for adults if $4 and for students is $3.
Michael Banks -- The Hurn Museum of Contemporary Folk Art presents work by this outsider artist Sept. 6-Dec. 31 at 1015 Whitaker St. Closed Monday.Admission for adults if $4 and for students is $3.
Art Patrol is for rotating shows, exhibitions and receptions. Send your art info to email@example.com
Bio: A native Savannahian, Jim has been editor-in-chief of Connect Savannah for ten years. The University of Georgia graduate is also a travel writer, authoring regional guides in the Moon handbook series...A native Savannahian, Jim has been editor-in-chief of Connect Savannah for ten years. The University of Georgia graduate is also a travel writer, authoring regional guides in the Moon handbook series.more
An essentially bad-faith negotiator like Governor Deal is able to credibly sell himself as a change agent for public education precisely because the people inside the public education status quo always seem to oppose any change with the potential to improve our schools.