Bryan Yeager is passionate about pumpkin carving and has been doing it since he was a child. His intricate designs, featuring a variety of characters and themes, are carved into foam pumpkins and last well beyond the season.
Dayo Adelaja layers meaning into his paintings of contemporary and historical subjects by creatively utilizing the techniques of Cubism; dissecting and reassembling pictorial perspective in order to show different views and angles of a subject simultaneously. The resulting paintings become puzzle-like, forcing the viewer’s brain to piece together the fragmented, geometric forms and lines.
This year’s annual exhibit of paintings by Nevada Watercolor Society members was juried and judged by invited artist Linda Kemp. The NVWS celebrates 52 years of encouraging and promoting the advancement of water media in Southern Nevada.
Then and Now: The Neon Boneyard, curated by Kelli Luchs of the Las Vegas News Bureau and Derek Weis of the Neon Museum, juxtaposes the brilliant neon signs, as they stand today in the Neon Boneyard, against their vintage images from the News Bureau’s archive.
Art created by seniors in the Neon Museum's Creative Aging workshops. On display at West Las Vegas Library Gallery from Oct. 14, 2021 through Jan. 4, 2022.
In an effort to encourage all Nevada youth to put thought into what their futures will lead them to, the Nevada State Treasurer’s Office has implemented the new art contest entitled “What Do You Want to Be When You Grow Up.”
Kristin Hough’s Time Out For Tears paintings depict screen-captured still frames from consecutive TV seasons of The Bachelor, The Bachelorette, and Bachelor in Paradise.
A recent bachelor of fine arts graduate from UNLV, Brian Martinez set the goal at 19 to have a solo exhibit every year until the age of 30. INTERLUDE marks his 5th consecutive solo exhibit, and it finds the artist at a time of experimentation and exploration. Representing more of his own life experiences is especially important to the artist in this exhibit. In keeping with that intent, Martinez has set out to incorporate more “brown” in his work, meaning not just the color, but also of the people—especially Chicano culture.
The Las Vegas-Clark County Library District’s permanent art collection started in 1974 with donations from local artists and library customers. Since that time, the collection has grown to over 400 works of art and become one of the most comprehensive collections of local art held by a public agency in Southern Nevada.
Johanna Woltil is an artist, dancer, and teacher originally from the Netherlands. She enjoys creating art in a variety of media and has exhibited her work previously in galleries located in California, the Netherlands, Ohio, and Utah.