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Trey Hill트레이 힐

  • NATIONALITY
    USA, 미국
  • CURRENT JOB/POSITION
    Associate Professor University of Montana
  • EDUCATION
    2001 San Jose State University, Ceramics, MFA
    1999 Bowling Green state University, Ceramics, BFA
  • EXHIBITION
    2018 Two From The East, Kola Sullivan Gallery, Spokane, USA
    2018 Trey Hill, Mike Helke , Tyler Lots, Harvey Meadows Gallery, Aspen, USA
    2018 Rugged Grace, Eutectic Gallery, Portland, USA
    2017 The Artificial Horizon, Traver Gallery, Seattle, USA
    2017 Seeing it Again Nature Reconsidered, Holter Museum of Art, Helena, USA
    2017 Second International Ceramics Exhibition, Qingdao Sculpture Gallery, Qingdao, China
    2017 Contemporary Ceramics Invitational, The Dairy Barn, Athens, USA
    2016 The Seen and the Unseen, Dao Art Space, Xian, China
    2016 Binary Form, Missoula Art Museum, Missoula, USA
    2015 Ceramic Mind Field, The Armory, west Palm Beach, USA
  • AWARD
    2007 Honorable Mention, Korean Biennale, Icheon World Ceramics Center, Icheon, Korea
    2005 Taunt Fellowship, Archie Bray Foundation, Helena, USA
  • RESIDENCY/WORKSHOP
    2016 Residency, The international Studio, JIngdezhen, China
    2016 Residency, Fule International Ceramic Art Center, Fule, China
    2016 Residency, Archie Bray Foundation, Helena, USA
    2014 Residency, Red Lodge Clay Center, Red Lodge, USA
    2014 Residency, Fule International Ceramic Art Center, Fule, China
    2013 Symposium, rt Laboratory ROJAL, Roja, Latvia
    2012 Residency, Da Wang Cultural Highlands, Da Wang, China
    2006 Residency, HAP Studios Beijing, Beijing, China
    2005 Residency, LH Project, Joseph, USA
    2005 Residency, Archie Bray Foundation, Helena, USA

고대 그리스 로마의 돌조각에서 발견할 수 있는 작은 사물들을 추상적 형상으로 표현하였다. 이들 돌 조각의 바닥에 나무 한 그루가 누워 있는 것을 종종 볼 수 있다. 이 나무는 무겁지만 연약한 조각상을 눈에 띄지 않게 지탱해 주고 있다. 관객의 눈은 조각상에 집중되고 발아래 있는 지지대는 눈에 띄지 않고 넘어간다. 이 나무 형태는 보이지 않는 것을 탐구하고 기념하고 있다.

The tree forms are abstractions of similar objects found on historical Greek and Roman stone sculpture. At the foot of these stone pieces often lie a tree, an unnoticed support for the heavy yet fragile figure above. The viewers eye is drawn to the carved figure and the underlying support often goes unnoticed. The tree forms are an exploration and celebration of the unseen.