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This is the beautiful and haunting face of Asclepius, who represents healing and hope.
Wall featuring a large painting of Actaeon, attacked by his own hounds after being transformed into a stag by the goddess Diana when she caught him admiring her during her bath.
The Maenads or Bacchantes were a favorite subject for the sculptors of Antiquity, with swirling robes that suggest the movement of their wild drunken dances.
Paul S. Diette and Wendy Artin in front of watercolor of Antinoüs during the opening of Stone From Delphi
Jean and Mark Patiky at opening of Stone From Delphi
This bas-relief depicts a procession with Two Satyrs and a Maenad who is playing a drum.
Wendy Artin with bicycle painter Taliah Lempert, whose paintings can be seen at bicycle paintings.com
gallery view of Roman landscapes and Aphrodite
gallery view with Mosaic watercolors
With the Maenad-Bacchante
gallery view with Temple, Hermes, Antinoüs
Russ Gerard of Gurari Collections and Wendy Artin
Thank you to Carolyn Artin for the great photos!
Corner showing paintings of Hermes and of two Satyrs with Dancing Maenad
Wendy Artin and Adele Chatfield-Taylor at the exhibition
Planning out the exhibition, with a mock-up of Stefano’s beautiful grey walls
Seamus Heaney, Wendy Artin, Andrew Hoyem (photo by Diana Ketcham)
Wendy Artin answering questions in front of Aphrodite Rising
Seamus Heaney is presented to a group of aspiring poets
Orpheus with his Lyre, enchanting all of the animals
Seamus Heaney and Wendy Artin
Corner view of the American Academy Gallery, featuring Dancing Maenad and Temple of Zeus at Delphi
Entrance to the American Academy in Rome (photo by Henry Crapo)
Bruno, Aphrodite, Wendy, Karl
Thanks to Lexi Eberspacher and Stefano Silva for their excellent work on the show!
Jean Artin, Bruno Boschin, Seamus Heaney and Wendy Artin at the elegant American Academy dinner