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Dennis McNett in NYC Opening Dec 16th
Written by Trippe   
Tuesday, 30 November 2010 16:00
Our friend and NYC based artist Dennis McNett is preparing for his show Reaping Waves, Vital Vessels, and the Passing of the Wolfbats opening Dec 16th at NYC's Joshua Liner Gallery. He emailed over some of his recent work. Dennis showed last year at FFDG as part of our IN-N-OUT series. Check the photos. It was a super fun show.

Dennis would like you to know that he's looking for participants to join the parade/procession through Chelsea with a 24 foot viking ship. Contact him through his website if you wanna join the fun.


Dennis McNett

Reaping Waves, Vital Vessels, and the Passing of the Wolfbats

December 16, 2010–January 22, 2011

Opening reception: Thursday, December 16, 6–9 PM


Viking Ship and Wolfbats “Invade” West Chelsea!

Street Celebration Kicks Off Dennis McNett Show at Joshua Liner Gallery


Joshua Liner Gallery, in collaboration with gallery artist Dennis McNett, is

thrilled to present a first-ever, spectacular event in the streets of West Chelsea: The Passing of the Wolfbats.

Part art parade, part shaman uprising, the “Passing of the Wolfbats” will gather art enthusiasts and neighborhood

residents for a celebratory procession through the heart of the New York art world. The purpose? To

wake up the city’s sleeping spirits of creativity, expression, and personal soulfulness.


Led by a Viking ship, drummers, marchers with banners and battleaxes, and a flock of Wolfbats—McNett’s

signature symbol of transformation—the procession will feature many elements from the artist’s work, including

mythological figures and folklore, animal and skeleton forms, and masks and costumes, all emblazoned

with McNett’s distinctive linocut imagery. McNett has evolved these characters into a personal mythology that

he deploys in woodcut prints on paper applied to wall installations, sculptures, papier mâché masks, costumes,

ships, and more.


The community is enthusiastically invited to participate in the procession in whatever form it chooses, from

wheatpasting prints to the hull of the ship, to creating and wearing costumes, to offering expressions in song

and dance during the procession. All participants are welcomed to join the celebration of community energy

and collective spirit outside the Joshua Liner Gallery on 28th Street, where a second ship (with band aboard)

will be moored. The ships themselves are roughly twenty-six feet in length, constructed of wood entirely by

hand, and feature ten-foot sails of printed muslin and a hull papered in prints by McNett and myriad other

artists.


“The size of the ship is important,” says McNett. “It represents an invasion into whatever space it inhabits and is

large enough to be collaborative. It’s an armature for communal ritual, big enough to facilitate everyone’s

work.” It is McNett’s intention to celebrate collectivity and collaboration in the construction of the ships, the

tradition of storytelling, the energy of the procession, and the egalitarian medium of printmaking itself.


Wolfbats and Other Misfits

McNett’s Wolfbats—flying creatures with a wolf head and bat wings—are inspired by the Norse resurrection

myth of Fenris, and first appeared in public at the 2007 Deitch Projects Art Parade. The artist staged his first

“Viking invasion,” with Wolfbats and near life-size Viking ship, at the Southern Graphics Council Conference

(“Mark Remarque”) in Philladelphia in March 2010. Dubbed “The Big Takeover,” the parade incorporated work

from countless number of printmakers who joined McNett in adorning the Viking ship with their work. In

In December, SCOPE Miami will showcase Santa Muerte in a special project installation by McNett at its

annual art fair.


Identifying overarching themes in his work, McNett views his mythical characters as “beautiful misfits shunned

and punished for being different, alive, strong. They are a reminder of our short time on earth. I envision all of

these things as vital spirits that wake the sleeping spirit in others, and do battle against apathy, loss of

community/tribe, the sleeping and tuned-out, fictional news media, corporate ownership, and money-beforespirit

attitudes.”


The Exhibition at Joshua Liner Gallery

Dennis McNett’s Viking ship procession kicks off an exhibition of new works by the artist at Joshua Liner

Gallery. The show will include wood- and linocut works on paper and muslin, as well as large carved-wood

panels that are hand-colored in acrylic, inked, and finished. Also included will be freestanding sculptures

papered in McNett’s prints, such as Santa Muerte, more hanging wolfbats, and animals that carry personal and

mythological significance for the artist.


Throughout, McNett focuses on storytelling in images expressed by the bold, saturated line unique to relief

printmaking. The artist’s vocabulary of images borrows freely from Greek and Norse myths, Mexican muertos,

and the animal kingdom, all synthesized into an idiosyncratic style that is deeply heartfelt. Other characters

and creatures include eagles, wolves, owls, and skeletons, some of which have been developed into live,

impromptu performances in the public sphere.


Vital Vessels

McNett will also unveil a series of Viking ship sculptures emblazoned with patterns and images from a variety

of printing processes. These are memorial sculptures recognizing deceased friends and heroes from the artist’s

past. Among the remembered are the late Andy Kessler, New York City skateboard pioneer; Richard Mock, the

celebrated painter and linocut printmaker regularly featured by the New York Times; and the master printmaker

and Kent State instructor, Tom Little. The ships represent each person with specific patterns, symbols,

and imagery either carved into or printed onto the wood surface and sails.


As McNett states, “The body is like a vessel, navigating water and waves. Ships have character: some know how

to navigate the seas better than others. Some ships are driven by skilled and experienced captains. Some ships

are beaten and weathered. Some have carried many passengers. Some show the way. Some vessels work

together for a common goal or to form a stronger force.” The emotional tumult around these themes is faithfully

evoked by the memorial ship sculptures and a crashing wave installation in the gallery.


About the Artist

Born in 1972 in Virginia Beach, VA, Dennis McNett received a BFA from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, VA,

and an MFA from Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, NY. He currently lives and works in Brooklyn. Solo exhibitions of his

work include: Year of the Wolfbat, Fecal Face Dot Gallery, San Francisco (2009); and Driving Through, The Life Art

Gallery, Portland, OR (2008). His work has been featured in the following selected group exhibitions:

Barnstormers, Joshua Liner Gallery, New York (2010); Outlaws and Wild Animals, Rebus Works, Raleigh, NC (2009);

From the Streets of Brooklyn, Thinkspace Gallery, Los Angeles (2009); Titanium Exposed, Fecal Face Gallery, San

Francisco (2008); INprint, SCA Contemporary Art, Albuquerque, NM (2008); and Inky and Stinky, Lombardi

Gallery, Austin, TX (2008).


Joshua Liner Gallery, located in New York City’s Chelsea arts district, presents an exciting roster of established

and emerging artists from North America, Asia, and Europe.



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contact FF

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//////////
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Sun Milk in Vienna

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Kirk Maxson and Alexis Mackenzie at Eleanor Harwood Gallery

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Jeremy Fish Solo Show in Los Angeles

Jeremy Fish opens Hunting Trophies tonight, Saturday April 5th, at the Los Angeles based Mark Moore Gallery. The show features new work from Fish inside the "hunting lodge" where viewers climb inside the head of the hunter and explore the history of all the animals he's killed.


The Albatross and the Shipping Container

Beautiful piece entitled "The Albatross and the Shipping Container", Ink on Paper, Mounted to Panel, 47" Diameter, by San Francisco based Martin Machado now on display at FFDG. Stop in Saturday (1-6pm) to view the group show "Salt the Skies" now running through April 19th. 2277 Mission St. at 19th.


The Marsh Barge - Traveling the Mississippi River from Minnesota to the Gulf of Mexico

For some reason I thought it would be a good idea to quit my job, move out of my house, leave everything and travel again. So on August 21, 2013 I pushed a canoe packed full of gear into the headwaters of the Mississippi River in Lake Itasca, Minnesota, along with four of my best friends. Exactly 100 days later, I arrived at a marina near the Gulf of Mexico in a sailboat.


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