Artist Conversation: Alison Rossiter

Title

Artist Conversation: Alison Rossiter

Thursday, October 27, 2022 @ 5:30 pm

Location

Art on Hulfish

Artist Alison Rossiter develops expired photographic paper to create photographs that reveal the previously invisible markings of time: wrinkles and folds, remnants of atmospheric pollution, stains, light leaks, even fingerprints. Join the artist, whose works feature in Time’s Relentless Melt, now on view at Art on Hulfish, for a discussion of her practice with Katherine A. Bussard, Peter C. Bunnell Curator of Photography, in person or live via Zoom. Reception to follow.

Free registration via Zoom here. (When prompted, click to sign in as “attendee.”)

This event will include live closed captions in both English and Spanish. English captions are available directly in the Zoom toolbar by clicking the “CC” icon. To access Spanish-language captioning, open Streamtext, where you can select “Spanish” to see the live captioning.

Para acceder a los subtítulos en varios idiomas, ingrese al seminario web de Zoom durante un evento en vivo, luego abra un navegador web separado para visitar esta página donde puede seleccionar “español” o el idioma de su elección.

Art on Hulfish is made possible by the leadership support of Annette Merle-Smith and by Princeton University. Generous support is also provided by William S. Fisher, Class of 1979, and Sakurako Fisher; J. Bryan King, Class of 1993; the New Jersey State Council on the Arts, a partner agency of the National Endowment for the Arts; John Diekman, Class of 1965, and Susan Diekman; Christopher E. Olofson, Class of 1992; Barbara and Gerald Essig; Rachelle Belfer Malkin, Class of 1986, and Anthony E. Malkin; the Curtis W. McGraw Foundation; Jim and Valerie McKinney; Tom Tuttle, Class of 1988, and Mila Tuttle; Nancy A. Nasher, Class of 1976, and David J. Haemisegger, Class of 1976; Gene Locks, Class of 1959, and Sueyun Locks; H. Vincent Poor, Graduate School Class of 1977; and Palmer Square Management. Additional supporters include the Humanities Council, the Lewis Center for the Arts, the Africa World Initiative, the Program in African Studies, the Department of African American Studies, and the Center for Collaborative History.

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A woman holding a book open showing a photo of a hand.
Photo: Jon Atherton