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Photo Courtesy of Southwest School of Art

Teen artists from the Southwest School of Art partner with spare parts to uncover the aesthetics of detritus and reexamine their relationship with the discarded. The resulting installation gives used cardboard a new life that honors its forest origins.

Found in many cultures and religions, the Tree of Life symbolizes knowledge, sustenance, regeneration, and healing. Artists reclaimed materials often thought of as waste - used cardboard, plastic, paper and found objects - from their homes and communities to build the tree, challenging viewers to reimagine what they may consider unusable. This Tree of Life represents the hope for a healthier, more sustainable future.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through March 31.

Teen artists from the Southwest School of Art partner with spare parts to uncover the aesthetics of detritus and reexamine their relationship with the discarded. The resulting installation gives used cardboard a new life that honors its forest origins.

Found in many cultures and religions, the Tree of Life symbolizes knowledge, sustenance, regeneration, and healing. Artists reclaimed materials often thought of as waste - used cardboard, plastic, paper and found objects - from their homes and communities to build the tree, challenging viewers to reimagine what they may consider unusable. This Tree of Life represents the hope for a healthier, more sustainable future.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through March 31.

Teen artists from the Southwest School of Art partner with spare parts to uncover the aesthetics of detritus and reexamine their relationship with the discarded. The resulting installation gives used cardboard a new life that honors its forest origins.

Found in many cultures and religions, the Tree of Life symbolizes knowledge, sustenance, regeneration, and healing. Artists reclaimed materials often thought of as waste - used cardboard, plastic, paper and found objects - from their homes and communities to build the tree, challenging viewers to reimagine what they may consider unusable. This Tree of Life represents the hope for a healthier, more sustainable future.

Following the opening reception, the exhibit will be on display through March 31.

WHEN

WHERE

AP ArtLab
1906 S. Flores St.
San Antonio, TX 78204
https://www.swschool.org/

TICKET INFO

Admission is free.
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