Catalyst Projects
Amber Robles-Gordon
Light PrismaAmber Robles-Gordon
PrismaAmber Robles-Gordon
Light Warrior's CrestAmber Robles-Gordon
Prismatic


Amber Robles-Gordon
FlightAmber Robles-Gordon
HawkAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric plant life IIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric life IIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric life I
Amber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric grid form IAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric grid form IIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear fabric grid form IIIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear webbed form IIIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear webbed form IIAmber Robles-Gordon
Curvilinear webbed form IAmber Robles-Gordon
Prismatic RainAmber Robles-Gordon
Sea PrismsAmber Robles-Gordon
Prismatic Life Amber Robles-Gordon
Prismatic MazeJulia Bloom
Clear Forest #17, RustJulia Bloom
Monolith 1Julia Bloom
SynapseJulia Bloom
Clarity & DisunionJulia Bloom
Rods & ConesJulia Bloom
SkeinJulia Bloom
KnottedJulia Bloom
ElevateJulia Bloom
RescueJulia Bloom
QuestJulia Bloom
Rags to RichesJulia Bloom
Underdog IIJulia Bloom
Monster ForceJulia Bloom
EscapeJulia Bloom
Fish out of WaterJulia Bloom
DiscoveryJulia Bloom
Underdog
Sculptors Draw
Julia Bloom & Amber Robles-Gordon
March 6, 2014 through March 29, 2014
Opening reception is Saturday, March 8, 6-9 pm

The creative process for a sculptor can more often than not include drawing. Whether it be the technical planning of a three dimensional work, documenting the creative process or a wish to expand their vision to include other mediums, a sculptors approach to drawing is widely varied and unique.

Julia Bloom (DC) presents large scale charcoal drawings on paper for this exhibition. Bloom’s three dimensional works are in a large way drawings themselves. Constructed from sticks and wire, and sometimes covered in paint or rust, her sculptural pieces take on a tenuous, airy quality. In contrast, the drawings, which are meant as portraits of the sculptures, are bold, dense images of the structures they represent.

Amber Robles-Gordon (DC) Known mainly for sculptural wall hung work consisting of densely layered colorful textiles, Robles-Gordon shifts her modus operandi to drawings of floating forms built with dark lines and colorful, playful shapes. Robles-Gordon’s drawings for this exhibition were partly inspired by her long fascination with abstract artist Alma Thomas’ paintings of vibrant color and geometric shapes. What transpires is an investigation into spatial relationships, positive/negative space, and color distribution.