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Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth presents “KAWS: WHERE THE END STARTS”

first_imgFacebook ReddIt Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Twitter Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 14 Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 13 Andrew Van Heusden is a senior journalism and film-television-digital media major from Brighton, Michigan. He is looking forward to being the digital producer this semester for TCU Student Media. He claims to live in Moudy South throughout the weekdays; but if you can’t find him there, then be sure to try the local movie theaters or the Amon G. Carter Stadium. Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturday Previous articleTCU may have reinforcements coming back against West VirginiaNext articleVolunteer fair brings service agencies to campus Andrew Van Heusden RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR + posts Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Andrew Van Heusden center_img ReddIt printThe Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth has a temporary exhibition featuring 20-years of artwork by a Brooklyn-based artist, KAWS.Brian Donnelly, known as KAWS, started as a graffiti artist before he moved into commercial projects and the fine arts.KAWS said his art is heavily based on imagery and emotion. He also said he gravitates his art towards whatever interests him.His artwork is now placed all throughout the first floor of the museum. There are over 100 pieces of work, ranging from paintings to sculptures and drawings. The pieces vary in size.KURFS (PAPA) (2007) – Photo by Sarah PerssonAn art curator for the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, Andrea Karnes, said KAWS does a good job taking inspiration from pop culture while placing his own twist on the work.“There is something about the cartoon aspect that makes it universally understood,” she said.Karnes is the main curator for the KAWS exhibition. She said this isn’t the first time she has worked with the artist.“I worked with KAWS before once on a small scale project in 2011 and then again in 2013,” said Karnes. “I wanted the chance to work with him again on a grander scale.”She said the preparation for the exhibition has been going on for over two years.“I’ve gone to his studio in New York many times over the past two and a half years,” she said. “And then he’s come here several times over the past two and a half years as well, so we can walk through the space and talk about what might go where.”She also said she hopes all visitors will be interested in the exhibit.“For people who don’t know who KAWS is yet or is unfamiliar with who KAWS is, I hope this will be an experience that draws them in and they want to know more,” she said.KAWS said he hopes individuals take in what they want from his exhibition.The exhibit will be opened until Jan. 22, 2017. The museum is open every day except Monday. Listen: Ball Don’t Lie: Parting Shots Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Linkedin Twitter Listen: Frogflix (Season 2): Episode 15 – Parts 1 & 2 Linkedin Andrew Van Heusdenhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/andrew-van-heusden/ Facebooklast_img read more


IT skills do not always match personability

first_imgRelated posts:No related photos. Previous Article Next Article Comments are closed. Employers are struggling to filltechnical vacancies due to a shortage of IT and engineering graduates with theright interpersonal skills, according to research by the Institute forEmployment Studies.The number ofgraduates from disciplines including IT, engineering, maths and the physicalsciences is falling, according to the study published last week. The number ofmaths graduates fell by 1 per cent in the five years to 1999, against a 10 percent rise in the total number of graduates.Those graduates withtechnical degrees lack the important personal skills which employers arelooking for in the modern workplace, the IES report claims. IES director RichardPearson said, “Employers want graduates who are primed for work, able tocommunicate, share their skills and appreciate their place in a widerorganisation.”David Yeandle, deputydirector of employment policy at the Engineering Employers’ Federation, saiddemand among employers for these “softer skills” is more noticeabletoday.He said, “Theimportance of people skills has gone up. But I am not sure the supply of thoseskills is any less than in the past.” The research alsoreveals that many graduates take three or four years to settle into stableemployment, preferring to spend time in temporary jobs or further study first.One in four is in a temporary job nine months after graduation. www.employment-studies.co.uk IT skills do not always match personabilityOn 18 Apr 2001 in Personnel Todaylast_img read more