Lynne Bond

Lynne Bond has lived in Charlotte, Vermont, for the past thirty-five years, and is a Professor of Psychology at the University of Vermont. Her work and art explore relationships between individual identity and community, including their boundaries and adaptations to one another.

Monica Herrera

Monica Herrerais created REVOLUTION in order to explore the paradox that on the one hand, the matter-of-fact idea that each revolution is different; on the other hand, the powerful feeling that, at some level, all revolutions are one.

R. Elliott Katz

Physicality, deliberation, and repetition characterize the sculpture of R. Elliott Katz. His work depicts the natural world in tension with the needs of people, and juxtaposes the finely crafted object with down-home subject matter and materials. Nonument to the Paysage presents an unremarkable rural scene in monumental form.

Ellen Rothenberg

Reverse Vista juxtaposes the rhythms of language against the constant movement of bikers, runners, and pedestrians as they pass along the recreational path leading from the village of Stowe to Mt. Mansfield and back again.

Kate Pond

Growing up in the hills of Vermont, Kate Pond’s first sculptures were of cattle bones, clay or fallen branches found in the woods near home. She now works exclusively in steel. Her sculptures invite participation: with people, with sun, shadows and alignments at different seasons of the year. The position of the sun, moon and stars creates a structure, like a painter might use a rectangle as a frame of reference. Pond’s recent public work includes Come Light, Visit Me at Champlain College in Burlington, VT, and Wellspring at the Heller School at Brandeis University near Boston, MA.

Bennett Wine

Wine’s sculpture, Landscape in a Portrait Mode, juxtaposes the depicted reality with actual reality. This is seen in the fact that the landscape surrounding the sculpture is incorporated into the sculpture itself.