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The Human Touch: Dain Rauscher Collection

June 11 - July 25, 2005

The exhibition features 38 works of art from the RBC Dain Rauscher corporate art collection in Minneapolis. For the first time, pieces from the collection are touring to cities across the country where the firm has branch offices. Cedar Rapids is the first stop on the tour.

The exhibition focuses on the human figure, encompassing a wide range of artists and artistic mediums. The pieces in The Human Touch were chosen as a representation of the larger corporate collection---which includes more than 400 works---and include a unique selection of contemporary art by Jose Bedia, Dawoud Bey, Chuck Close, Lesley Dill, Till Freiwald, Viola Frey, Jane Hammond, Kerry James Marshall, Vik Muniz, Tom Sachs, Roger Shimomura, Juane Quick-to-See Smith and others.





Commentary

Adel
on 12/02/15
What a pitty.Wonder if its the same with the claim, that some languages make you smart (Japanese or German for exlmape)Years back there was such a claim, with the try to explain it with how complicated and hard to learn a language is.Complicated and hard to learn languages (Japanese, Chinese, German...) would make you smart and simple, easy to learn languages (English for exlmape)would make you stupid. http://qtkcdviym.com [url=http://tsbpilrrgx.com]tsbpilrrgx[/url] [link=http://ilphqrm.com]ilphqrm[/link]
Rischa
on 11/30/15
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Dicky
on 11/27/15
Roy--Thanks for the post. These are the thoughts that have been siinnpng in my head, too. The one thing you have omitted (at least to my way of thinking) is the culpability to a degree of American citizens. As civics flew out the window in middle school, I imagine that many others--like myself--have patted themselves on the back as they slap on the "I Voted" sticker handed out every two years in early November. Having done my 'civic' duty for almost half a century, I have naively thought my participation gave me 'leaders' who were concerned about me, my community, my state, my country. WRONG! As I've gone blithely on my way, waiting for these elected officials to act, I failed to see the erosion of service for way too long.My hope now is that the younger generation--via OWS--will not allow themselves to be co-opted. The fluidity of their movement permits them to cross boundaries and become protesters for many causes that, indeed, may have Wall Street at the core. Naysayers complain that OWS doesn't have a message, an agenda, a list of demands. As an oldster, I may not be the representative demographic--but I see these people, with their slogan "We are the 99 percenters" as true representatives of Americans who are now waking up after decades of inattention.With Wall Street and the greed it has come to represent at the core, may these protesters challenge the many issues facing our country--healthcare (for all), the environment, housing, energy . . . name your concern and there's bound to be a greedy Wall Street segment placing profits above people.Melody


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