- CORE VALUES
- UPCOMING EVENTS
"To develop a complete mind: Study the science of art; study the art of science. Learn how to see.
2017 was SPARK, a year long celebration of the relationship between the arts and science.
|EVENTS, OPPORTUNITIES, COURSES
Microbial Worlds: In a Time of Change -- Mary Beth Leigh, University of
Microbial Worlds show: March 30-April 30, LIttle Gallery, 210 Kidder Hall
Past Exhibits and Lectures (newest to oldest)
Ken Van Rees-Director, Centre for Northern Agroforestry and Afforestation; Lecture: Monday, November 4, 5:30 pm; Memorial Union 213, THE COLLISION OF SCIENCE AND ART: PAINT, SOIL, AND CHARCOAL. University of Saskatchewan, Fall 2019
Ken Van Rees; Director, Centre for Northern Agroforestry and Afforestation Black Carbon, Artist Reception: Tuesday, November 5, 4-7 pm. Strand Gallery, 440 Strand Hall. University of Saskatchewan, Fall 2019
Through the Lens: Tools for Extending Our Vision and Knowledge through History, Dr. Melissa Santala, OSU Professor of Materials Science. October 10, 2019; 4:00 pm
Rivers, Salmon and Disease in a Time of Change/Source2: Jerri Bartholomew, August 2019
Weapons of Micro-destruction: Jerri Bartholomew, Andy Myers and Dana Reason, May 2019
David Buckley Borden: Designer-in-Residence, Harvard Forest - April 2019
Michael Schulteis Venn Pirouettes - October 2018
Languages of Nature: Little Gallery, May-June 2018
Communicating our Vision of Nature: Scientific Illustration Through the Ages: David Maddison, April 2018
In a Drop of Water: Hatfield, March-April 2018
Evolution of a Superbug: An Interdisciplinary Conversation about Antibiotic Resistance: Michael Baym, Betts Cole and Dana Reason, November 2017
Microbiomes: To See the Unseen: The Corvallis Art Center, May 2017
Microbiomes: Connecting the Communities: Nash Hall, April 2017
Microbiomes: Imagining the Unseen: Little Gallery, March 2017
Arts-Science Convergences at OSU: April 2016
MB 499/599 - ART 499/599: Art of the Microbiome
Seminarium is an OSU Student Club dedicated to promoting connections between Arts and Science. We seek collaborative projects between artistic and scientific disciplines and serve as a resource for sharing and learning. We aim to increase and diffuse interdisciplinary knowledge.
Contact: Grace Deitzler; firstname.lastname@example.org
Twitter account: https://twitter.com/OSUSEMINARIUM
The ARTS-SCI group formed to bring together faculty with an interest in the intersection of the arts and sciences, and in exploring how we can collaborate to bring this discussion to a broader audience. These collaborations have led to a lecture series, exhibits, formation of a student-led club, courses and lots of ideas. We invite others to join us; contact Jerri Bartholomew for more information.
Current Arts-Science Faculty
|This painting was done by Stephen Atkinson, one of Seminarium's faculty members. Acrylic on canvas. I saw the sculpture material as a strange alien cell. I painted a set of these aliens drifting in the troubled fiery sky of a disturbed landscape.||Seminarium: A place to sow the seeds of knowledge. We are #Seminarium, a group of grad students, undergrad students, faculty and staff at Oregon State University dedicated to celebrating, discussing, and discovering the intersection of Art and Science.||An art piece by Seminarium members Paris Meyers and Nick Bira combines welding, coding, and data to create a representation of Paris' social media popularity with time. By hitting the sculpture and creating loud noises, the audience/participants can see how variable data can be, given any perturbation of the system, from a small hit to a large disturbance.||Seminarium: Planting the Seed. Jerri Bartholomew created this work of art out of glass, paintings, and digital art. The images of roots, shoots and leaves were carved in plaster and then the glass was melted over them to create the relief image. The piece was cast as a long block and then cut into squares and beveled using a tile saw. These can be arranged to create different combinations of plants, much as sharing ideas leads to creation of new ideas.
||Why Measles is a Quintessential Political Issue of Our Time; Masha Gessen, New Yorker, March 2, 2019 #2 (Justice Comment Series) Seminarium member Amy Gibson 2019|