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Photo courtesy of Southwest School of Art

Hadar Sobol is a multi-media and mixed-media artist, who works primarily within the disciplines of fibers and video to express issues of contemporary feminism through a commonplace lens, depicting images of physically and emotionally burdened female figures on vintage linen napkins and paper. Sobol moves between drawing, embroidery, etching, digital processing, and computerized embroidery within this body of work and through her practice, Sobol transforms the slow and tedious process of needlework into a spontaneous medium, which complicates and subverts the idea of traditional craft and that that is historically considered within the framework of traditional woman’s work.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through January 15, 2017.

Hadar Sobol is a multi-media and mixed-media artist, who works primarily within the disciplines of fibers and video to express issues of contemporary feminism through a commonplace lens, depicting images of physically and emotionally burdened female figures on vintage linen napkins and paper. Sobol moves between drawing, embroidery, etching, digital processing, and computerized embroidery within this body of work and through her practice, Sobol transforms the slow and tedious process of needlework into a spontaneous medium, which complicates and subverts the idea of traditional craft and that that is historically considered within the framework of traditional woman’s work.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through January 15, 2017.

Hadar Sobol is a multi-media and mixed-media artist, who works primarily within the disciplines of fibers and video to express issues of contemporary feminism through a commonplace lens, depicting images of physically and emotionally burdened female figures on vintage linen napkins and paper. Sobol moves between drawing, embroidery, etching, digital processing, and computerized embroidery within this body of work and through her practice, Sobol transforms the slow and tedious process of needlework into a spontaneous medium, which complicates and subverts the idea of traditional craft and that that is historically considered within the framework of traditional woman’s work.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through January 15, 2017.

WHEN

WHERE

Southwest School of Art
1201 Navarro St.
San Antonio, TX 78205
https://www.swschool.org/upcomingexhibitions

TICKET INFO

Admission is free.
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