May 14 to June 15, 2018

Christof Maupin “Seige”

The CFCC Studio Technicians Exhibition will take place May 14-June 15 with a 4th Friday Reception May 25 from 6-9pm. Featured artists Ashly Farley, Christof Maupin, Heather Lee Mclelland, Kristen O’Neil and Melissa Wilgis, who assist and have assisted faculty and students of the Fine Arts Department at Cape Fear Community College, will be displaying their own artistic skills. Ashly Farley, Christof Maupin, and Kristen O’Neil are all current studio technicians at CFCC.
Ashly Farley is the Gallery technician at the Wilma Daniels Gallery and coordinator for the show. Ashly is a graduate of UNCG and uses ceramic, painting, collage, metal, found objects and other media in her work. Her most constant body of work is an organic language series that uses textures from nature to create a corporal alphabet.
Christof Maupin is the ceramics studio technician at CFCC and the owner of Clio Ancient Art and Antiquities. He draws upon his background in ancient art and art history to reinterpret images and ideas from the past in modern ceramics, printmaking and other media.
Kristen O’Neil is a technician at CFCC and Assistant Technical Director for the Studio Theater. Kristen assists faculty and students, as well as working within the Wilson Center. Her work includes theater department props such as faerie jars, period letters, and video editing. She also enjoys making furniture for her Bearded Dragon Kronos.
Heather Lee Mclelland and Melissa Wilgis are past technicians who have been invited to participate in the exhibit.
Heather is a North Carolina potter and member of the Coastal Carolina Clay Guild, her works consist of beautifully designed functioning contemporary ceramic wear. She is currently working on her Master’s at East Carolina University.
Melissa Wilgis is a photographer who uses a unique style called photogram. Melissa describes photograms as a “shadow-like photographic image that is made by placing objects between light-sensitive paper and a light source.” Her early photograms are made in a traditional darkroom.

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